Abstract. Psychiatry and psychoanalysis have dominated the clinical discourse about autism for a long time. Then, those disciplines have reluctantly accepted inputs form other disciplines. More recently, those disciplines have integrated some innovation, risking of obliterating the interdisciplinary view that is imposing itself.
Psychiatry and psychoanalysis now need to:
- Select carefully its useful clinical insight and its actions in the support of persons depending on the age and type disorder.
- Learn how to federate the observations of the other disciplines of the technical propositions when asked to. This includemedical innovations (genetics, child neurology), developmental psychology, cognitivism, psychomotor re-education, and education.
Learning this way of thinking takes time because it is not promulgated during psychiatric, psychological, or “specific method” training. Field teams that support people with autism, that are educative, social, therapeutic, or mixed approachneeds to take in account this way of thinking to apprehend the complexity of the clinical approach in autism.