AUTISM CONFERENCE & EXPO of GEORGIA
May 15-16, 2019
Georgia State University Student Center
The Autism Conference & Expo of Georgia is an annual event that provides an opportunity for sharing knowledge and resources about supports for individuals with autism and their families in Georgia. The Autism Conference & Expo represents the collaboration and contributions of an alliance of leading self-advocates, family members, community partners, state agencies, and other stakeholders. This conference is an important component of the Autism Plan for Georgia.
The Fifth Annual Autism Conference and Expo of Georgia will be held on Wednesday, May 15th and Thursday, May 16th in the Student Center at Georgia State University. Located in the heart of downtown Atlanta, the conference is close to public transportation and the Georgia State Capitol. Parking is conveniently located next to the event venue.
Registration for Autism Conference and Expo 2019 Includes:
- A half day of research-focused presentations and poster session with a reception to followon May 15th.
- One full day of informative and highly relevant learning opportunities on May 16th.
- Lunch and refreshments throughout the second day of the conference.
- A keynote presentation and breakout topic discussions on proven and practical strategies for supporting individuals with autism across the age span.
- Access to exhibitors featuring the latest products and services from agencies across Georgia.
- Networking opportunities with leading autism providers, self-advocates, and family members.
*** Registration does not include the cost of parking***
*Unfortunately we are unable to provide childcare during the conference.
|Registration will be limited to 300 attendees.||Registration Rate|
(Before May 2, 2019)
|Late/Onsite Registration |
Students* / Self Advocates** / Family Members***
* Students enrolled full-time at a college or university.
** Self-Advocates are individuals living with a developmental disability.
*** Family Members are caregivers of a dependent living with a developmental disability.