Ron Oberleitner and his wife created a business that helps families with children who are autistic. Their son Robby, wearing ear muffs to quiet sound, helped his parents know what worked. “Robby is the inspiration,” Oberleitner told the Statesman for a story last spring. One service the company offers is a video platform where families capture behavior and send it to doctors for remote diagnosis of autism.
Ron Oberleitner and his wife created a business that helps families with children who are autistic. Their son Robby, wearing ear muffs to quiet sound, helped his parents know what worked. “Robby is the inspiration,” Oberleitner told the Statesman for a story last spring. One service the company offers is a video platform where families capture behavior and send it to doctors for remote diagnosis of autism. Katherine Jones kjones@idahostatesman.com
Ron Oberleitner and his wife created a business that helps families with children who are autistic. Their son Robby, wearing ear muffs to quiet sound, helped his parents know what worked. “Robby is the inspiration,” Oberleitner told the Statesman for a story last spring. One service the company offers is a video platform where families capture behavior and send it to doctors for remote diagnosis of autism. Katherine Jones kjones@idahostatesman.com

I’m glad Idaho helped me develop technology for autism care

October 23, 2015 07:33 PM

UPDATED October 28, 2015 05:29 AM

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