Symptom Tests

[Self-Test] Autism Spectrum Disorder in Adults

Are you worried that your trouble making friends, adapting to life’s changes, and fitting in is something more than quirkiness? Take this autism test for adults and share the results with a health professional for evaluation.

Reviewed by John Harrington, M.D.

Awareness of autism has grown dramatically in recent years, which reflects both an increase in diagnoses and in the public’s understanding that, even late in life, a diagnosis can offer major benefits and relief. If you recognize yourself or a loved one in the following descriptions of autism spectrum disorder in daily life, make an appointment with a health care professional to discuss an evaluation test for autism.

Adapted from the Autism Spectrum Screening Questionnaire (ASSQ) designed to screen the possibility of ASD, and is for personal use only. This is not a diagnostic tool.  An accurate diagnosis can only be made through clinical evaluation. This autism self-test is for personal use only.


Can’t see the autism self-test questions above? Click here to open this test in a new window.


What To Do Next:

1. Take This Test: ADHD / ADD Symptoms in Adults
2. Take This Test: The ADD Symptom Test for Women
3. Take This Test: Executive Function Disorder in Adults
4. Learn How to Treat Autism Spectrum Disorder
5. Read What Does Autism Look Like in Adults?
6. Listen to the Webinar “Coping with Sensory Processing Disorder in Adolescents & Adults,” with Carol Kranowitz, M.A. 
7. Buy the eBook “9 Conditions Often Diagnosed with ADHD”

6 Related Links

  1. I’m confused about the wording of the last question. Being aware of minute details, like a person who has a different haircut, is, to my knowledge, a part of autism. I’m confused as to the wording of that question, because it makes it sound the opposite, as if being unaware of details is the trait being screened for.

  2. Also this test has reloaded three times now after I’ve completed it. I’m not sure if it’s my glitchy mobile hotspot or a problem with the test itself but its very annoying.

  3. I’ve been diagnosed twice and the only part of this quizz that applies to me is the fact that I’m uncomfortable maintaining eye contact when I’m tired and I’m often referred to as the book smart one among my family and peers. I loath math, and I only enjoy fiction when it comes to reading. Your questions seem based on bad stereotypes perpetuated by movies and the press. ASD is so vast with so many different traits that it’s impossible to break it down to a ten question quiz. I’m a part of a large network of women on the spectrum and many of us have amazing friendships, spouses, and families. Please stop feeding into the misconception that we are all loners who have no social skills or empathy. Just because we don’t often express ourselves as enthusiastically as many neurotypical people do does not mean that we don’t feel anything such as second hand embarrassment. While many of us prefer to be literal, we aren’t oblivious to different phrases. I thrive on sarcasm and have been told I’m quite punny at times. Please do your research more thoroughly before publishing quizzes like this that cause so much misunderstanding about our community. I could easily equate this quizz to saying “you might be a minority if you are affiliated with gang violence, live in the projects, or never graduated high school.”

  4. Q10 is a incomplete question. I have a steel trap memory depending on the subject or information. So this “test” seems unscientific and too generic. Not exactly impressed.

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