Check out our pancake recipe from Daisy & Ollie

World Autism Awareness Week 2020 is back from 30 March to 5 April

Last year, over four thousand schools signed up and took part in awareness and fundraising activities in their school. It’s so incredibly important that students are learning about autism so they can better understand their classmates.

You can sign up for free resources for your school below, and if you're a parent make sure to download our letter from Chris Packham to hand to your child's school.

Free resources

1 in every 100 UK school child is autistic, and over 40% of these say they have been bullied at school. Schools therefore play a huge part in promoting better understanding of autism and supporting their autistic pupils.

Signing up your school means you’ll get access to a suite of free learning resources to use in your school. All our resources promote the idea that we’re all different, and we’re all the same – and are tailored to early years, primary and secondary schools.

If you sign up now you'll receive our fundraising pack full of ideas of how to get involved in the week, plus two free learning resources featuring some familiar faces to get you started. We'll send you the rest of your learning resources by email in February, including our brand new Daisy & Ollie resources!

Sign up for your FREE resource

Our favourite characters, Daisy & Ollie, will feature in your school resources, and they've created this very special recipe so you can make pancakes this pancake day! 

Download pancake recipe 

Parents: give this letter from Chris Packham to your child’s school

Our ambassador, Chris Packham CBE, has written a letter which you can give to schools to explain why it’s so important to sign up to World Autism Awareness Week 2020.

Download the letter below and print out to give to the school.

Download Letter

At school with Alex Marshall

We interviewed Alex, autistic teenager and star of our first ever TMI campaign film. Alex spoke to us about being autistic and how schools can make small adjustments to support students on the spectrum.

Read Alex's story