The adult years of an autistic person can be extremely challenging. An adult body starts to experience more sensory sensitivities along with the kicking in of maturing sexuality. These combination of problems make it very difficult for many spaces to provide solutions for these individuals. It is challenging to even understand how to bring such a group together under one roof to enable vocational practices that is suited to their needs. Typically, it is expected of an adult to independently manage time and money, run their own home, find and hold a job, manage social interactions at work and in the community, find friends and romance, save for a rainy day, cook a meal, and be there for their kids. Not to mention handling the constant onslaught of sound, information, interaction, and visual stimulation that's part and parcel of being alive today. Adults with autism struggle to survive while trying to cope with severe anxiety, sensory dysfunction and social/communication deficits. Many adults on the spectrum are non-verbal and are unable to manage typical living situations. Most people with autism live a very isolated life even if they have extended families or siblings because life is challenging for everyone and being a caretaker only adds more pressure especially if the autistic person is left directionless. It is not uncommon to see many adults in India being institutionalized or being medicated heavily or being under lock down with a caretaker which makes it very hard for even the care-takers to experience a normal life. No amount of support or care is able to help those with autism deal with the stress of this alienation and the chaotic times they are stuck in. Many autistic adults who lose the ones who are near and dear to them are completely devastated and do not know how to survive further which leads to conditions like depression, bi-polar etc. This leaves behind a serious concern for the parent community that continues to linger on, despite the many efforts already made in India with regards to uplifting the disabled communities. We strongly believe that this is when they need most support and unfortunately, this is the time of life when we are pulling the chair out from under people with autism. So, at Sk, we aim to create an autism-centric environment. We believe that if you have met one child with autism, then all you know is about only one child with autism. So, we do not box or limit solutions. We customize our solutions and mostly they are a mix of approaches. Again, dealing with the challenges of being an autistic adult requires different kind of care. Our behavior interventions are evidence-based, individualized and intense in nature. We draw form various philosophies and techniques like Behavioral activation wherein the individual is encouraged to engage in activities like art, music, theatre, carpentry, coding, robotics etc. and then assessed on which activity is calming and if any of it syncs with their obsessions thus accelerating productivity and discouraging unruly behaviours. We build buddies between those with autism after matching their IQs, EQs and interets and engage them in socialization to create lasting bonds where it matters. As only a person with autism can undersatdn another with autism and accept them without any biases. ABA, CBT, ERP and NLP allow for cognitive restructuring to address co-occuring emotional challenges. We also work with mindfulness training, ayurveda, homeopathy and diet based plans to tackle behaviors. But one of the most critical aspects of this program is the support & consistency of the parent which is mandatory and crucial for the success of this program.