PHOTO/VIDEO: They are not invisible! The children from the Little Prince drew tears and applause, organizing a special show at the Palace of Culture – Bistriteanul


Emotions, energy and love: yesterday afternoon, lat the Palace of Culture in Bistrita, the International Autism Awareness Day was marked. The children and young people from the Little Prince Center demonstrated their talent by organizing and presenting an emotional show for the first time.

Was awesome! Thank you for being with the little princes and their families. A show that brought tears to the eyes and smiles to the lips, as only they know how to do. A hall full of hearts that beat synchronously for people diagnosed with autism…“said Ana Dragu, coordinator of the Little Prince Centre.

The day’s program started at 4:00 p.m., with a series of workshops and activities under the “I AM AMAZING” dome. The best chess players tried to beat 11-year-old Ionuț, with whom he measured his strength, including professor Cristian Nicula, head of ISJ BN. The children who arrived from the schools in the city also took part in bracelet-making workshops with Miruna and Matei. The game of Rubik’s cube was not missing either Matei (11 years old), Ariana’s bright tapestries (age 12) or blue cakes prepared by Peter.

The 3D Autism Simulator helped those present to feel even more acutely what it is like to live in the world of the autistic.

From 6:00 p.m., the recital of some talented students from the Children’s Palace and the School of Arts from Bistrita.

Talented children and young people with special abilities interacted with the public in the foyer of the Municipal Cultural Center, where there was a chess board, a Rubik’s cube, a bracelet workshop, enchanted sweets and a 3D autism simulator.

The motto “I have autism and I’m AMAZING” brought together many participants in a charity show that included moments of modern dance and ballet in the program, offered by the Children’s Palace and the School of Arts and Crafts, and the Little Prince band gave a special bodysuit performance percussion.

Congratulations and all the support for Mrs. Ana Dragu, the president of the Autism Europe Association, who for many years has been fighting to facilitate the therapy and social integration of people with autism spectrum disorders!“, the mayor Ioan Turc said.

A lesson aboutit’s acceptance and respect for differences… On International Autism Awareness Day, let’s stop for a moment and delve into the fascinating and challenging world of those who struggle with autism. A world of sincerity, of the richness of the senses, where every gesture means communication, a world full of obstacles, but from which you learn a lot: how to fight, how to resist, how not to give up.

I bow to all of you who are fighting this battle: children, parents, siblings, grandparents“, transmitted Emil Radu Moldovan, the president of the CJ BN.

International Autism Awareness Day reminds us, every year on April 2, of this complex condition, but full of resources and potential.

Autism affects millions of people around the world, and each story is unique and special. Let’s take a peek into the fascinating world of autism and get involved in this fight for understanding and acceptance!

Autism does not discriminate – it affects people of all ages, genders and ethnicities. Each person diagnosed with autism has their own talents and challenges, and it is important to focus on their unique abilities and provide them with the support they need to reach their full potential.

Science Facts: Autism is a neurological disorder that affects communication, social interaction and behavior. About 1:100 people have a diagnosis of autism. Research shows that this condition is the result of a complex combination of genetic and environmental factors.

Children and adults with autism may have exceptional abilities in areas such as math, music, art, and computer science, or they may have significant intellectual disabilities, being non-verbal or little verbal throughout their lives.

1 in 4 children with ASD has never entered a school and less than 10% of adults in Europe have a job.

In addition to the diagnosis, the quality of life of families of people with ASD is systematically destroyed by having to pay for remedial therapy, school chaperones, and other necessary but unpaid remedial services.
The rights of people with ASD are systematically violated in Romania, which prevents them from having an educational path tailored to their needs, free recovery therapy, support for the development of professional skills, jobs and active participation in the community.
We can make a difference! Each of us can contribute to creating a friendlier and more inclusive environment for people with autism. Here are some simple things we can do:
Educate yourself: Learn about autism, understand the needs and challenges faced by people with the diagnosis and their families. (

The article is in Romanian

Tags: PHOTOVIDEO invisible children Prince drew tears applause organizing special show Palace Culture Bistriteanul


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