Incels.is - Involuntary Celibate

Welcome! This is a forum for involuntary celibates: people who lack a significant other. Are you lonely and wish you had someone in your life? You're not alone! Join our forum and talk to people just like you.

JFL Autistic women perceived more favorably than autistic men, and people are more willing to talk to them than autistic men, multiple studies show

R

Rambocel

Major
Joined
Sep 29, 2019
Posts
2,080
Online
34d 16h 59m
As a mentalcel i can relate:cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels::cryfeels: was bullied my entire life and was told to kill myself by 1/10 landwhales because i am “insane” and was scarred all over my body:society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society:

While efoids with mental illnesses are seen as “cute” and “unique” and “misunderstood” i was bullied and ridiculed with the scars they have left on my bodycas my only friends:feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree::feelsree:

FUCKING NORMIES THEY DONT KNOW HOW IT FEELS TO BE ON KIKEMEDS AND LIVE IN MENTAL WARDS :society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society::society:
You should buy a few guns
 
Izayacel

Izayacel

LUMINOUS LUTHER "
★★★★★
Joined
May 5, 2018
Posts
13,365
Online
57d 23h 39m
In conclusion: autistic women are more sociable and can manage their autism better because they have a hole and choose NT men and should be stoned to death :feelskek:
:bigbrain:
 
Monke

Monke

Officer
★★★★★
Joined
Jun 4, 2022
Posts
973
Online
14d 16h 59m

women perceived more favorably than men​


Fixed title
 
A

a means to an end

Captain
Joined
May 3, 2022
Posts
1,563
Online
24d 12h 18m
Yeah because autistic women are still women at the end of the day :feelswhat:
This
This is literally tl:dr

the only thing you need to understand with this thread : even an antisocial, and isolating conditions like autism barely affect women SMV.

When you look at it it’s an application of juggernaut law :

no matter , what disease physical or mental, no matter how ugly , fat a women can be , there will always be more than a man wanting to be with her.
 
Tax

Tax

Recruit
★★★★
Joined
Mar 12, 2022
Posts
371
Online
24d 2h 33m
Autistic males are also 3.5x more likely to identify as bisexual, can’t say I’m at all surprised that there’s a correlation between homosexuality-degeneracy and mental illness.
 
52baldcurryjanitor

52baldcurryjanitor

All hail St.Tyroncel of the Subway
Joined
Jul 10, 2021
Posts
1,002
Online
20d 17h 54m
Introduction:

Participants in multiple studies perceived autistic women more favorably than autistic men and are more willing to hang out with or talk to autistic women than autistic men. In fact, participants perceived NT women more favorably than NT men and were more willing to hang out with NT women than NT men, but preferred NT men over autistic women and autistic women over autistic men. They found this to be true even when controlling for masking which autistic women often are better at doing (which causes underdiagnosis). They concluded it's possible that being a woman made someone more socially desirable than lacking autism traits.

Study 1



20 autistic women (mean age=25.45, SD=7.9), 20 autistic men (mean age=25.85, SD=6.06), 20 NT women (mean age=27.75, SD=5.82) and 20 NT men (mean age=27.80, SD=5.94) were rated by participants.

RESULTS
View attachment 622400View attachment 622401

STUDY 2

10 autistic men and 10 autistic women (mean age=22.75, SD=3.7) and 10 NT men and 10 NT women (mean age=23.35, SD=4.61) were stimuli participants to be rated and observant participants were 167 women (81.5%), and 38 men (18.5%) with a mean age of 20.58 (SD=3.96). In the video modality, there were 89 females (81.7%) and 20 males (18.3%) with a mean age of 20.46 (SD = 3.61) years, and in the text modality, there were 78 females (81.3%) and 18 males (18.8%) with a mean age of 20.71 (SD = 4.32) years. Gender of observer was controlled for in all analyses. 28 participants (13.7%) reported that they had a family member with an autism diagnosis, and none had a diagnosis of autism themselves. It seems like text is an easy way to mask autism, so no differences are found in people's perceptions when it comes to text speech.
View attachment 622451View attachment 622452

STUDY 3

15 autistic girls (mean age=10.89, SD=2.3), 25 autistic boys (mean age=12.07, SD=3.27), 25 autistic girls (mean age=10.23, SD=2.7), and 28 autistic boys (mean age=9.44, SD=1.89) were matched on IQ. Participants completed a 5-minute “get-to- know-you” conversation with a new young adult acquaintance. Immediately after the conversation, confederates rated participants on a variety of dimensions. Our primary analysis compared conversation ratings between groups (ASD boys, ASD girls, NT boys, NT girls). The confederates were 18 college women and 3 college men.

Results: Autistic girls were rated more positively than autistic boys by novel conversation partners (better perceived social communication ability), despite comparable autism symptom severity as rated by expert clinicians (equivalent true social communication ability). Boys with ASD were rated more negatively than typical boys and typical girls by novel conversation partners as well as expert clinicians. There was no significant difference in the first impressions made by autistic girls compared to typical girls during conversations with a novel conversation partner, but autistic girls were rated lower than typical girls by expert clinicians.

View attachment 622460

Notice how people rated NT women more positively than NT men and were more willing to hang out with NT women than NT men. They also rated autistic women better than autistic men, but didn't rate autist women as positively as NT men. Explained here:

"The current study makes a unique contribution in understanding how gender influences first impressions. Although autistic females were rated more favourably than autistic males across most traits, they were rated less favourably than non-autistic females and non-autistic males across numerous traits. While some prior research has reported no gender differences in camouflaging behaviour [Cage et al., 2018; Hull et al., 2017], Lai et al. [2017] argue that autistic females may camouflage with greater success than autistic males. However, the current findings do not necessarily support this hypothesis. Rather, they suggest that autistic females do have a differ- ent social presentation to autistic males, and because non-autistic females were also rated more positively than non-autistic males, there could be a “protective female effect” rather than camouflaging effect. This protective effect may relate to socialisation or biological differences [Hyde, 2014] that prompt the perceiver to view females more positively. Although males and females are more similar than they are different on psychological variables, Hyde [2005] discusses how assumptions are often made about gender which impacts on outcomes, from the workplace to relationships. Gendered expectations could bias the perceptions of the social abilities of autistic indi- viduals, which may further relate to camouflaging [Dean, Harwood, & Kasari, 2017]. Simply presenting as female could promote positive first impressions, but perceivers are still sensitive to autistic differences in social presentation. Interestingly, autistic females in our sample had higher RAADS scores than autistic males, indicative of more autistic characteristics. Despite this, the autistic females were perceived more positively than autistic males. Thus, we cannot rule out that autistic females were camouflaging their autistic characteristics to a greater extent. It should be noted, however, that the current study did not measure the camouflaging strategies of the stimuli participants, which future research should do to further test camouflaging efficacy. Since autistic females were still negatively judged in comparison to non-autistic females and males, any camouflaging strategies undertaken by autistic females do not necessarily translate into more positive first impressions. It may also be the case that autistic males camouflage but are not as skilled in doing so, which could contribute to more negative first impressions. Nonetheless, in terms of effect sizes, some of the biggest differences were noted between autistic females and non-autistic females, suggesting that negative first impressions of autistic females remain to be substantial."

CONCLUSION

It seems like even when controlling for masking, autistic women still are perceived more positively and people are more willing to hang out with them. Lots of evidence shows that autistic women aren't particularly less likely than NT people to experience relationships and sex but autistic men are. When searching on Google, i found a good amount of anecdotal evidence that many autistic women prefer dating NT men. Although autistic women are more likely to be victims of intimate partner violence and unwanted sexual experiences, the perpetrators could be NT men.

@Robtical pin

@Broly @ordinaryotaku @-BrettyBoy- @bigantennaemay1
female autism is not real. autism is carried by the "y" chromosome I believe. An autistic woman, is a like a man claiming to have ovarian cancer!
 
Antisocialloner

Antisocialloner

Chad Only
★★★
Joined
Oct 26, 2019
Posts
2,773
Online
52d 10h 14m
In conclusion: autistic women are more sociable and can manage their autism better because they have a hole and choose NT men and should be stoned to death :feelskek:
:yes:
 
D

Deathnic Autist

Recruit
★★
Joined
Jan 29, 2022
Posts
187
Online
9d 4h 55m
:soy:
female autism is not real. autism is carried by the "y" chromosome I believe. An autistic woman, is a like a man claiming to have ovarian cancer!
No female autism is very real.

The thing is though, BITCHES HAVE ZERO SOCIAL EXPECTATIONS. if you been around bitches you'll hear them say the cringiest most retarded spaghetti spilling shit in your life.

Some dumb embarrassing shit that would get you laughed out your friend group if a man said it.

But Simps and other HOLES will never ever call them out on it.

Bitches in general have worse social and rhetoric skills then men. But women as long as they aren't past 50 can do no wrong in a social setting.
 
NorthernWind

NorthernWind

Overlord
★★★★★
Joined
Feb 13, 2021
Posts
6,099
Online
145d 4h 51m
yep, i have a cunt cousin who says things totaly out of line but she never had social problems

she litetally made incest jokes, jokes about her own mom gives her husband (the cousin's) a blowjob, jokes with her best friend about her friend fucking her son. all that sort of totally inappropriate shit.

but she gets away with it coz shes a fucking foid.

ragefuel. any men saying such thing would be ostracized and attacked.
I hate this gynocentric clown world.
 
manlet cUnt

manlet cUnt

TAHLIA ROSE CROFT
★★★★★
Joined
May 12, 2018
Posts
6,656
Online
32d 2h 35m
Autistic women are maybe seen as quirky but intriguing while autistic men are treated like outcasts. Most autistic women act NT but the ones who don’t might just be seen as quirky

I remember a couple months ago in an autistic program at a meeting where these NT women who were peer coaches taught us dating advice, they asked us if any of us are in a relationship and none raised our hands except the one autistic woman. She has a ADHD boyfriend but ADHD is much more NT-friendly
i was offered to learn dating skills for autists like me where you learn what to say and how to initiate interactions and such. i would imagine this is exclusively targeted at males because being awkward is not an inhibitor when it comes to autistic femoids.
 
1337hikki

1337hikki

Major
★★
Joined
Jan 22, 2022
Posts
2,102
Online
20d 13h 45m
Foids can't be autistic imo. I have never seen a foid with no friends but have seen a bunch of losers like me with no friends.
Autism is literally the extreme male brain. An "autistic" foid just has a male-like brain
 
Deleted member 43294

Deleted member 43294

Self-banned
-
Joined
May 30, 2022
Posts
29
Online
13h 57m
No shit women have it easier in everything
 
H

HateCurry

Legend
Joined
Jun 29, 2022
Posts
3,567
Online
19d 6h 45m
JFL This was inevitable and even if those women indeed did have good communication skills they're still a woman.

Good post brother :feels:
 
mjkos111

mjkos111

manletmentality
Joined
Jun 29, 2022
Posts
46
Online
1d 7h 19m
Ho
Introduction:

Participants in multiple studies perceived autistic women more favorably than autistic men and are more willing to hang out with or talk to autistic women than autistic men. In fact, participants perceived NT women more favorably than NT men and were more willing to hang out with NT women than NT men, but preferred NT men over autistic women and autistic women over autistic men. They found this to be true even when controlling for masking which autistic women often are better at doing (which causes underdiagnosis). They concluded it's possible that being a woman made someone more socially desirable than lacking autism traits.

Study 1



20 autistic women (mean age=25.45, SD=7.9), 20 autistic men (mean age=25.85, SD=6.06), 20 NT women (mean age=27.75, SD=5.82) and 20 NT men (mean age=27.80, SD=5.94) were rated by participants.

RESULTS
View attachment 622400View attachment 622401

STUDY 2

10 autistic men and 10 autistic women (mean age=22.75, SD=3.7) and 10 NT men and 10 NT women (mean age=23.35, SD=4.61) were stimuli participants to be rated and observant participants were 167 women (81.5%), and 38 men (18.5%) with a mean age of 20.58 (SD=3.96). In the video modality, there were 89 females (81.7%) and 20 males (18.3%) with a mean age of 20.46 (SD = 3.61) years, and in the text modality, there were 78 females (81.3%) and 18 males (18.8%) with a mean age of 20.71 (SD = 4.32) years. Gender of observer was controlled for in all analyses. 28 participants (13.7%) reported that they had a family member with an autism diagnosis, and none had a diagnosis of autism themselves. It seems like text is an easy way to mask autism, so no differences are found in people's perceptions when it comes to text speech.
View attachment 622451View attachment 622452

STUDY 3

15 autistic girls (mean age=10.89, SD=2.3), 25 autistic boys (mean age=12.07, SD=3.27), 25 autistic girls (mean age=10.23, SD=2.7), and 28 autistic boys (mean age=9.44, SD=1.89) were matched on IQ. Participants completed a 5-minute “get-to- know-you” conversation with a new young adult acquaintance. Immediately after the conversation, confederates rated participants on a variety of dimensions. Our primary analysis compared conversation ratings between groups (ASD boys, ASD girls, NT boys, NT girls). The confederates were 18 college women and 3 college men.

Results: Autistic girls were rated more positively than autistic boys by novel conversation partners (better perceived social communication ability), despite comparable autism symptom severity as rated by expert clinicians (equivalent true social communication ability). Boys with ASD were rated more negatively than typical boys and typical girls by novel conversation partners as well as expert clinicians. There was no significant difference in the first impressions made by autistic girls compared to typical girls during conversations with a novel conversation partner, but autistic girls were rated lower than typical girls by expert clinicians.

View attachment 622460

Notice how people rated NT women more positively than NT men and were more willing to hang out with NT women than NT men. They also rated autistic women better than autistic men, but didn't rate autist women as positively as NT men. Explained here:

"The current study makes a unique contribution in understanding how gender influences first impressions. Although autistic females were rated more favourably than autistic males across most traits, they were rated less favourably than non-autistic females and non-autistic males across numerous traits. While some prior research has reported no gender differences in camouflaging behaviour [Cage et al., 2018; Hull et al., 2017], Lai et al. [2017] argue that autistic females may camouflage with greater success than autistic males. However, the current findings do not necessarily support this hypothesis. Rather, they suggest that autistic females do have a differ- ent social presentation to autistic males, and because non-autistic females were also rated more positively than non-autistic males, there could be a “protective female effect” rather than camouflaging effect. This protective effect may relate to socialisation or biological differences [Hyde, 2014] that prompt the perceiver to view females more positively. Although males and females are more similar than they are different on psychological variables, Hyde [2005] discusses how assumptions are often made about gender which impacts on outcomes, from the workplace to relationships. Gendered expectations could bias the perceptions of the social abilities of autistic indi- viduals, which may further relate to camouflaging [Dean, Harwood, & Kasari, 2017]. Simply presenting as female could promote positive first impressions, but perceivers are still sensitive to autistic differences in social presentation. Interestingly, autistic females in our sample had higher RAADS scores than autistic males, indicative of more autistic characteristics. Despite this, the autistic females were perceived more positively than autistic males. Thus, we cannot rule out that autistic females were camouflaging their autistic characteristics to a greater extent. It should be noted, however, that the current study did not measure the camouflaging strategies of the stimuli participants, which future research should do to further test camouflaging efficacy. Since autistic females were still negatively judged in comparison to non-autistic females and males, any camouflaging strategies undertaken by autistic females do not necessarily translate into more positive first impressions. It may also be the case that autistic males camouflage but are not as skilled in doing so, which could contribute to more negative first impressions. Nonetheless, in terms of effect sizes, some of the biggest differences were noted between autistic females and non-autistic females, suggesting that negative first impressions of autistic females remain to be substantial."

CONCLUSION

It seems like even when controlling for masking, autistic women still are perceived more positively and people are more willing to hang out with them. Lots of evidence shows that autistic women aren't particularly less likely than NT people to experience relationships and sex but autistic men are. When searching on Google, i found a good amount of anecdotal evidence that many autistic women prefer dating NT men. Although autistic women are more likely to be victims of intimate partner violence and unwanted sexual experiences, the perpetrators could be NT men.

@Robtical pin

@Broly @ordinaryotaku @-BrettyBoy- @bigantennaemay1
Hope for foids, rope for boys. Society.
 

Similar threads

InMemoriam
Replies
14
Views
305
Retardinator
Retardinator
InMemoriam
Replies
15
Views
895
Crestfallen95
Crestfallen95
L
Replies
9
Views
1K
Zhou Chang-Xing
Zhou Chang-Xing
shape1
shape2
shape3
shape4
shape7
shape8
Top