Binkley’s Kitchen & Bar robbed at gunpoint

An autistic six-year-old boy has become an online global star after he was filmed reciting all 196 countries of the world in alphabetical order. Jayden Binkley learned the list after he was given an atlas by his parents, just three months binkley’s Kitchen & Bar robbed at gunpoint. Jayden, from Arnold in Nottingham, has also learnt the Highway Code, every TV channel, and all his teachers’ number plates since being diagnosed with autism at the age of three. He also knows each of the capital cities and can match up all of the world’s flags to their respective nations.

His mother Lynn, 38, said: ‘What Jayden has achieved is amazing. When he was first born, we had no idea that he had such a severe condition. But within a week of starting school his teachers’ picked up on it. He didn’t speak until he was three. When he started nursery he couldn’t string a sentence together, now his vocabulary is amazing. He was three-and-a-half years old, and couldn’t talk properly, but, bizarrely, could remember whole songs and recite them with ease.

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Although he always performs at school, he struggles with everyday things – like getting dressed and eating. He suffers from intense anxiety, and can’t go outside if a baby is crying or if a bus is driving past, because he can’t stand the noises. But he has this amazing gift for memory. First it was his teacher’s number-plates – he would learn them by heart and be able to match them up to the teacher. Doing that helped calm him down as he drove him to school. He’s then gone from being quite clever to really mind-blowing.

Binkley's Kitchen & Bar robbed at gunpoint

Binkley's Kitchen & Bar robbed at gunpoint

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A few years ago, we noticed that he loved naming all of the areas of different counties and memorising road signs. We got him a Highway Code for his birthday, and within a few months he had learnt that. When we go out on a road trip he’s like a personal sat-nav. Then the obsession with the countries of the world started, when we bought him a globe and an atlas. He has constantly been looking at it, but hasn’t even been aware that memorising all of the countries is that much of a talent – he just thinks that everyone can do it. It started with the countries in alphabetical order and their capital cities, and the landmarks for each country.

Now he’s gone onto all the states of America and the state capitals. He loves it and gets so excited by it. He just loves quizzes – that’s all he wants to do. He doesn’t want to play with toys or watch television.

He’s got a globe, he’s got his books. He just wants you to question him all the time. He wasn’t interested in fictional books or fairy tales so we started buying him encyclopaedia books. When we first found out about his autism we were heartbroken and thought it would limit what he was able to do, but now it’s just given him this ability to store all this information.

Educationally he’s doing brilliantly and we hope he’s going to have a good future. Since Lynn and her husband Richard, 38, uploaded the video of Jayden to Facebook it has been viewed and shared more than 15,000 times around the world. Louise Pennington, specialist speech and language therapist team lead at Autism East Midlands, said: ‘Many parents find the process of diagnosis difficult, and it is common for parents and carers to experience a range of feelings as part of this process, such as uncertainty, relief and validation. Parents will often find the diagnostic process enables them to find a better starting point to move on and get the right support for their child’s needs. Autism is a spectrum disorder and every child with autism is affected in a different way. Often children can exhibit special skills in areas of functioning that are not typically seen in their neurodevelopmental peers, such as memory for specific information. These skills are often driven by the child’s motivations and interests.

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These motivations become a really important key to learning and development for that child and ultimately can play an important role in enabling them to learn and socialise and be independent and to contribute within their communities in a meaningful way. Thank you for being my new daddy! The comments below have been moderated in advance. We are no longer accepting comments on this article. Nicole Murphy, 50, flaunts her incredible physique as she heads to get a tattoo. We don’t like talking about ourselves!

Binkley's Kitchen & Bar robbed at gunpoint

Patrick Schwarzenegger goes on a coffee date with Instagram star Amanda Cerny but where’s Abby Champion? An autistic six-year-old boy has become an online global star after he was filmed reciting all 196 countries of the world in alphabetical order. Jayden Binkley learned the list after he was given an atlas by his parents, just three months ago. Jayden, from Arnold in Nottingham, has also learnt the Highway Code, every TV channel, and all his teachers’ number plates since being diagnosed with autism at the age of three. He also knows each of the capital cities and can match up all of the world’s flags to their respective nations. His mother Lynn, 38, said: ‘What Jayden has achieved is amazing.

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When he was first born, we had no idea that he had such a severe condition. But within a week of starting school his teachers’ picked up on it. He didn’t speak until he was three. When he started nursery he couldn’t string a sentence together, now his vocabulary is amazing.

He was three-and-a-half years old, and couldn’t talk properly, but, bizarrely, could remember whole songs and recite them with ease. Although he always performs at school, he struggles with everyday things – like getting dressed and eating. He suffers from intense anxiety, and can’t go outside if a baby is crying or if a bus is driving past, because he can’t stand the noises. But he has this amazing gift for memory.

First it was his teacher’s number-plates – he would learn them by heart and be able to match them up to the teacher. Doing that helped calm him down as he drove him to school. He’s then gone from being quite clever to really mind-blowing. A few years ago, we noticed that he loved naming all of the areas of different counties and memorising road signs. We got him a Highway Code for his birthday, and within a few months he had learnt that. When we go out on a road trip he’s like a personal sat-nav.

Then the obsession with the countries of the world started, when we bought him a globe and an atlas. He has constantly been looking at it, but hasn’t even been aware that memorising all of the countries is that much of a talent – he just thinks that everyone can do it. It started with the countries in alphabetical order and their capital cities, and the landmarks for each country. Now he’s gone onto all the states of America and the state capitals. He loves it and gets so excited by it. He just loves quizzes – that’s all he wants to do.

He doesn’t want to play with toys or watch television. He’s got a globe, he’s got his books. He just wants you to question him all the time. He wasn’t interested in fictional books or fairy tales so we started buying him encyclopaedia books. When we first found out about his autism we were heartbroken and thought it would limit what he was able to do, but now it’s just given him this ability to store all this information. Educationally he’s doing brilliantly and we hope he’s going to have a good future. Since Lynn and her husband Richard, 38, uploaded the video of Jayden to Facebook it has been viewed and shared more than 15,000 times around the world.

Louise Pennington, specialist speech and language therapist team lead at Autism East Midlands, said: ‘Many parents find the process of diagnosis difficult, and it is common for parents and carers to experience a range of feelings as part of this process, such as uncertainty, relief and validation. Parents will often find the diagnostic process enables them to find a better starting point to move on and get the right support for their child’s needs. Autism is a spectrum disorder and every child with autism is affected in a different way. Often children can exhibit special skills in areas of functioning that are not typically seen in their neurodevelopmental peers, such as memory for specific information. These skills are often driven by the child’s motivations and interests.

These motivations become a really important key to learning and development for that child and ultimately can play an important role in enabling them to learn and socialise and be independent and to contribute within their communities in a meaningful way. Thank you for being my new daddy! The comments below have been moderated in advance. We are no longer accepting comments on this article. Nicole Murphy, 50, flaunts her incredible physique as she heads to get a tattoo.

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We don’t like talking about ourselves! Patrick Schwarzenegger goes on a coffee date with Instagram star Amanda Cerny but where’s Abby Champion? An autistic six-year-old boy has become an online global star after he was filmed reciting all 196 countries of the world in alphabetical order. Jayden Binkley learned the list after he was given an atlas by his parents, just three months ago. Jayden, from Arnold in Nottingham, has also learnt the Highway Code, every TV channel, and all his teachers’ number plates since being diagnosed with autism at the age of three. He also knows each of the capital cities and can match up all of the world’s flags to their respective nations. His mother Lynn, 38, said: ‘What Jayden has achieved is amazing.

When he was first born, we had no idea that he had such a severe condition. But within a week of starting school his teachers’ picked up on it. He didn’t speak until he was three. When he started nursery he couldn’t string a sentence together, now his vocabulary is amazing.

He was three-and-a-half years old, and couldn’t talk properly, but, bizarrely, could remember whole songs and recite them with ease. Although he always performs at school, he struggles with everyday things – like getting dressed and eating. He suffers from intense anxiety, and can’t go outside if a baby is crying or if a bus is driving past, because he can’t stand the noises. But he has this amazing gift for memory. First it was his teacher’s number-plates – he would learn them by heart and be able to match them up to the teacher.

Doing that helped calm him down as he drove him to school. He’s then gone from being quite clever to really mind-blowing. A few years ago, we noticed that he loved naming all of the areas of different counties and memorising road signs. We got him a Highway Code for his birthday, and within a few months he had learnt that. When we go out on a road trip he’s like a personal sat-nav.

nikola86 commented Jul 5, 2013

Then the obsession with the countries of the world started, when we bought him a globe and an atlas. He has constantly been looking at it, but hasn’t even been aware that memorising all of the countries is that much of a talent – he just thinks that everyone can do it. It started with the countries in alphabetical order and their capital cities, and the landmarks for each country. Now he’s gone onto all the states of America and the state capitals. He loves it and gets so excited by it.

He just loves quizzes – that’s all he wants to do. He doesn’t want to play with toys or watch television. He’s got a globe, he’s got his books. He just wants you to question him all the time. He wasn’t interested in fictional books or fairy tales so we started buying him encyclopaedia books.

When we first found out about his autism we were heartbroken and thought it would limit what he was able to do, but now it’s just given him this ability to store all this information. Educationally he’s doing brilliantly and we hope he’s going to have a good future. Since Lynn and her husband Richard, 38, uploaded the video of Jayden to Facebook it has been viewed and shared more than 15,000 times around the world. Louise Pennington, specialist speech and language therapist team lead at Autism East Midlands, said: ‘Many parents find the process of diagnosis difficult, and it is common for parents and carers to experience a range of feelings as part of this process, such as uncertainty, relief and validation. Parents will often find the diagnostic process enables them to find a better starting point to move on and get the right support for their child’s needs. Autism is a spectrum disorder and every child with autism is affected in a different way. Often children can exhibit special skills in areas of functioning that are not typically seen in their neurodevelopmental peers, such as memory for specific information.

These skills are often driven by the child’s motivations and interests. These motivations become a really important key to learning and development for that child and ultimately can play an important role in enabling them to learn and socialise and be independent and to contribute within their communities in a meaningful way. Thank you for being my new daddy! The comments below have been moderated in advance.

We are no longer accepting comments on this article. Nicole Murphy, 50, flaunts her incredible physique as she heads to get a tattoo. We don’t like talking about ourselves! Patrick Schwarzenegger goes on a coffee date with Instagram star Amanda Cerny but where’s Abby Champion? An autistic six-year-old boy has become an online global star after he was filmed reciting all 196 countries of the world in alphabetical order. Jayden Binkley learned the list after he was given an atlas by his parents, just three months ago. Jayden, from Arnold in Nottingham, has also learnt the Highway Code, every TV channel, and all his teachers’ number plates since being diagnosed with autism at the age of three.

He also knows each of the capital cities and can match up all of the world’s flags to their respective nations. His mother Lynn, 38, said: ‘What Jayden has achieved is amazing. When he was first born, we had no idea that he had such a severe condition. But within a week of starting school his teachers’ picked up on it. He didn’t speak until he was three.

When he started nursery he couldn’t string a sentence together, now his vocabulary is amazing. He was three-and-a-half years old, and couldn’t talk properly, but, bizarrely, could remember whole songs and recite them with ease. Although he always performs at school, he struggles with everyday things – like getting dressed and eating. He suffers from intense anxiety, and can’t go outside if a baby is crying or if a bus is driving past, because he can’t stand the noises. But he has this amazing gift for memory. First it was his teacher’s number-plates – he would learn them by heart and be able to match them up to the teacher.

Doing that helped calm him down as he drove him to school. He’s then gone from being quite clever to really mind-blowing. A few years ago, we noticed that he loved naming all of the areas of different counties and memorising road signs. We got him a Highway Code for his birthday, and within a few months he had learnt that.