Intersectionality is vital in understanding how to navigate your unique neurodistinctions, and types of environments that are safe and supportive.

Intersectionality is -

the interconnected nature of social categorizations such as race, class, and gender as they apply to a given individual or group, regarded as creating overlapping and interdependent systems of discrimination or disadvantage.

The term 'intersectionality' has its roots in Black feminist activism, and was originally coined by American critical legal race scholar Kimberlé Williams Crenshaw in 1989.

Resources and Recommendations

Our resources explore lived experiences of individuals and their intersectional neurodistinctions. These include online platforms, researchers, and social media accounts.

We invite you to explore and contemplate these ideas and also encourage you to share your own recommendations.


We would like to express our utmost gratitude for the feedback and engagement we receive from our community.

Your input allows us to continually improve and ensure the relevance and impact of our work.  


Accounts in order:


TikTok: Hashtags

#autisticwomen #latediagnosedautistic #audhder #autistictiktok #actuallyautistic #neurodivergent #sensoryoverload #autismingirls #adhdinwomen #blackandautistic #blackautistic #intersectionality #intersectional #neurodiversity #adhdautism #indigenousneurodivergent #transneurodivergent #queerneurodivergent #neuroqueer #queertime #lgbtqiaplus #stimming


Dr Kimberly Douglass

Coach/Consultant to ADHD Entrepreneurs

Afrowalkers: antiracist sensory cartography
Joy Helena González-Güeto

Sensory cartography is a mediation tool that incorporates sensory information into maps, expanding the universe of understanding of social phenomena and spaces. Afrowalkers’ project uses this methodology to structure, stimulate and innovate the mediation process. At the same time, it allows us to make the project visible in the city and activates memory and embodied listening. This cartographic mediation process aims to:

  • highlight the link between emotions, racialized bodily sensations and places in the city and,
  • consolidate collective proposals for the transformation of the peripheral neighbourhoods of Madrid into a comfortable, pleasant and safe space for the Afro-descendant, African and Black people who inhabit it.



Feedback Form: How are we doing?

< Home