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The Hosts

Moms Talk Autism Shannon Tash Brittney Jean
Moms Talk Autusm Host Shannon Korza

Shannon Korza

Shannon lives in Arizona and is a wife and mom of two girls. Outside of podcasting, she spends her time as a real estate agent and wellness coach. She loves fitness, all things true crime, morbid documentaries, and jalapeno margaritas.

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Moms Talk Autism Shannon's daughter

Brittney Crabtree

Brittney lives in Northern California with her husband and four kids. Her two autistic children couldn't be more opposite in their strengths, challenges, and sensory needs. Other than the podcast, she runs a custom-order bakery out of her home and enjoys reading, singing, and interior design.

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Moms Talk Autism Brittney's children
Moms Talk Autism Host Tash Dillmon

Tash Dillmon

Tash lives in the Portland, Oregon area with her husband, her two children, and her rambunctious dog named Kiki. Everyone in the family loves to be outside hiking, kayaking, and enjoying nature. Tash loves to run and exercise, as well as volunteer at her local church in Children's Ministries. She loves a good dramatic TV series and is happiest taking care of her MANY house plants.

Moms Talk Autism Tash's son
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Moms Talk Autism Host Jean Mayer

Jean Mayer

Jean lives in Pflugerville, Texas, a suburb of Austin, and is navigating life as a recent single mom to her two children. She is an avid animal lover and volunteers her time as an elected school board trustee in her district. She serves in many local community programs and mentors families through peer-to-peer support worldwide. She is a lover of wine, cooking from scratch, and a good skincare routine.

Moms Talk Autism Jean's son
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Our Vision, Mission, & Beliefs

Our vision is to create a shift in how autism and other disabilities are perceived and navigated societally, medically, educationally, and within family networks across the world.

Our mission is to leverage the knowledge we have as caregivers and advocates to increase confidence and decrease stress and isolation for other parents with special needs children, specifically those with autism.

What do we stand for?

  • Devotion to helping families and neurodivergent children thrive.

  • Rejections of cure culture.

  • Being respectfully receptive to the lived experiences of autistic and disabled individuals.

  • Dedication to advocacy that increases accessibility and resources for the autistic population.

  • Normalizing the experiences of all caregivers walking their path to care for autistic people.

  • Understanding that the mental health of both parent and child is paramount.

  • Promoting inclusivity to the fullest extent, in all aspects of life and disability.

  • Recognizing that no two experiences are the same, but may offer similarities and connection. 

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