Empathy is the ability to understand and experience the feelings of others, and to respond in helpful ways.
Children who are empathic will be better able to cope with conflict and difficult social situations.
Children between the ages of seven and 12 are naturally inclined to feel empathy for others in pain. The bigger problem, as I see it, is the lack of empathy towards autistics, not from autistics.
Instead of wondering if someone is caring about you or your feelings, consider how you can care for theirs. Some children seem to develop empathy more naturally than others, but all children need to be taught this critical skill.
Children who are empathic will be less likely to engage in bullying behavior, and more likely to jump in and help a friend or peer who is being bullied.
You teach them how to get dressed, you teach them how to put on their shoes, and you teach them how to brush their teeth.
I think it’s safe to say we can all figure out where the lack of empathy comes in when someone is bullied, autistic or not.

I do my very best to stay educated and do what ever is necessary to ensure my children have the tools they need to thrive. Children who are empathic are more likely to grow into well-adjusted adults with adaptive coping skills. Pick your child up when he falls, label his feelings and let him know that you’ve felt that way too, and listen to your children.
Give your child a specific job, allow your child to care for a small pet, and get involved in family community service projects.
When she's not doing all of that, you can find Katie sipping a latte (or maybe a glass of wine) and enjoying time spent with her husband and her two kids. I share my stories and experiences in an effort to further grow and strengthen the online Autism community and to promote Autism Understanding and Acceptance. Instead of walking away from that temper tantrum, stay calm and talk your child through it. Label their feelings for them (positive and negative) so that they can connect feelings words with emotional reactions. But if we solve every problem, we rob them of the opportunity to learn a critical life skill.

Then again, maybe some autistics care very deeply and are just unable or incapable of expressing it.
When children see you respond to difficult situations with empathy, they will internalize those behaviors and learn to do the same. When children have secure attachments with their parents, they are more likely to show empathy toward others.
It’s nearly impossible to understand how another person feels if you can’t even understand how you feel. Observing Feelings: Don’t just read through a book quickly or sit quietly through an episode of Franklin…point out the facial and other non-verbal cues and try to identify the feelings. You will be reading the books and taking TV breaks anyway, why not make them a learning experience? When children know how to problem solve, they are more likely to jump in and help a friend or sibling.

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