For Children aged 5 to 12 years

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IMPORTANT DISCLAIMER: This questionnaire on Autism Test for Children has been created as per the guidelines set by Autism Research Center and should only be used for indicative purposes. The result of this Autism Quiz is primarily suggestive and must never be, under any circumstances, treated as conclusive evidence on the absence or presence of autism in your child. For an accurate assessment of autism, please consult a registered physician.

fade-leftfade-rightAge: 5 to 12 years


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This test would comprise of approximately 50 interactive questions (depending upon the age and gender of your child) and would aim at evaluating various aspects of your child's cognitive, social and behavioral patterns to arrive at the Autism quotient that he or she displays.

The  Quiz Overview, at the start of each section will provide you some insight on what that section tries to evaluate. At the end of the quiz, you will get a comprehensive summary report with the Autism quotient of your child displayed both on screen as well as in a PDF report sent to your email address!

  • Question Type: Varying, based on previous responses selected
  • Total Questions: 50 (approx)
  • Time to Complete: 15 mins to 20 mins

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🔐 We Value Your Privacy

We understand that your child’s health situation is extremely personal to you. For this Autism Test for Children, it is our obligation that your responses are neither disclosed nor shared with anyone. For you to access your results via the trackback link that we email you, we will store your responses for the next 30 days after which they would be permanently destroyed.  In terms of your payment details, we do not store any card information - they are encrypted and processed through the highly secure Stripe/Paypal gateway.



The Questions that you were asked during this Autism Test for Children

Note: You just participated in a computer adaptive Autism Quiz for children aged 5 to 12 years. Our smart and self-evolving algorithm selects only a subset of questions from a large question bank, based on your responses to the previous questions. For your reference, the following questions were asked in your case.

Date the test was taken:

Observation Skills

For a child of this age, observation skills should be quite developed, though not fully matured.This section scores your child on his/her observation skills against benchmark for typically developing children.

Your child tends to notice small sounds that you or people around him/her may easily ignore*

s/he often notices small sounds when others do not.

Your child gets attached to minute pieces of information.*

Communication Skills

The objective of this section is to evaluate the communication skills that your child may have acquired by now. If you would have provided your child’s age and gender, the questions would be targeted around the specific areas that are applicable to his/her age.

After coming back from a social gathering, your child is easily able to recollect the people s/he met and some of the interactions s/he may have had with them.*

in a social group, s/he can easily keep track of several different people’s conversations.

When caught doing something wrong, or in a difficult situation, your child can make up stories to get off the hook.*

s/he finds making up stories easy.

She enjoys a bit of social chit chat, at least with family members and friends*

While talking on the phone, your child is often unaware of when it is her turn to speak*

Personal Interests

The general interest (or lack of it) that your child demonstrates impacts the overall development of your child. This section of the test will measure those interest levels to identify any Autistic traits.

Where would your child prefer would prefer to be*

choose the most likely option

Your child feels very strongly about things s/he wants to do. S/he gets really upset if s/he is not allowed to pursue them even after you have tried to reason with him/her.*

s/he tends to have very strong interests, which s/he gets upset about if s/he can’t pursue.

Rate, in the order of preference, your child's favorite subject*

rank the priorities on 1 to 5, 5 being most preferred

What would your child love doing the most on a weekend?*

choose the best option

Your child loves to collect trivia & information about small things and s/he holds them precious

for example, types of car, types of cats, etc

January 21, 2020

Social Interactions

The objective of this section evaluate is to evaluate the social interaction skills that your child may have developed this far. The questions are situational. Specific questions, based on your child’s age will be displayed.

Your child often understands the boundaries between being rude vs being polite*

s/he has no difficulty understanding rules for polite behaviour.

When in a social situation, your child is relatively easy going. Even if s/he may be initially uncomfortable, s/he warms up to the situation eventually.*

s/he finds social situations easy.

How many friends does your child have (approximately)*

how easy does s/he find to make friends

Your child enjoys to do stuffs with others rather than just by him/herself*

for example, play around, study, watch movies, etc

Your child can't understand if his/her other friends, or immediate family members are getting bored/annoyed with a particular activity and s/he still refuses to quit*

s/he doesn't how to tell if someone listening to him/her is getting bored.

When a group of children are having fun, s/he may feel a bit out of spot as s/he is, mostly, the last one to understand a joke*

lacks, or doesn't relate to sense of humor

Your child finds it easy to have casual conversations with his/her grannies and family friends. S/he often initiates those conversations*

Your child gets excited about marriages and birthday parties and she tries to have a lot of fun*

s/he enjoys social occasions.

Your child understands what you (as parents) and his/her friends expect of him/her*

s/he finds it easy to work out people’s intentions.

Your child enjoys meeting new people from different cultural, social and financial backgrounds*

Your child likes to spend more time with people close to him/her than with gadgets or other objects*

s/he is drawn more strongly to people than to things.

Does your child love/enjoy attention?*

Does your child demand excessive attention?*

Behavior & Sensory Skills

Personal habits play a crucial role in accurate diagnosis of autism in children. This section will try to assess the sensory, cognitive and behavioral patterns that your child has.

Your child prefers to use the same approach of doing things (or solving problems) every time, even though you may have encouraged him/her to try different options*

displays a repetitive approach to every problem statement

Your child usually has little or no problem with visualization. When you are trying to draw a known object, s/he tries to participate actively*

if s/he tries to imagine something, s/he finds it very easy to create a picture in her/his mind.

Your child often gets too involved with something at hand. So much so that s/he shows little or no interest in changes to his/her surroundings*

if s/he tries to imagine something, s/he finds it very easy to create a picture in her/his mind.

When you try to read your child a story, s/he can easily visualize how the characters may look like*

Your child is more interested in seeing pattern in things rather than the thing itself.*

for example, if s/he sees a steam engine, s/he may immediately draw a similarity that old houses have chimneys too (rather than focusing on the engine itself)

How does your child react to changes in routine?*

choose the emoticon that best describes his/her mood

Your child can visualize the big picture rather than the immediate small things.*

for example, s/he understands that broccoli is healthy and healthy food is good; even though it might taste horrible to eat (this doesn't imply that she would start eating broccoli straight away by looking at the big picture, but at least s/he can spot the difference)

Your child doesn’t usually notice minor changes in a person’s appearance or in a situation.*

How does your child feel when told to switch from one activity to another?*

choose the emoticon that best describes his/her feeling while transitioning between activities

Your child often chooses his/her next course of action based on instincts and reacts spontaneously*

When disturbed from something s/he likes to do, your child usually finds it easy to get back to what s/he was doing.*

Your child tends to get anxious or nervous while encountered with a new or unexpected situation*