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The senior Mr Gove, who worked in the family fish business at Aberdeen harbour, said it was clear early on that his son was not destined to follow in his footsteps.

“He hated the smell and gutting the fish, so I asked him what he was going to do with his life,” Mr Gove said.

In 1979, aged 11, he won a scholarship to Robert Gordon’s School in Aberdeen, where he spent the next seven years excelling in every subject, except sport.

“When he had finished all his school work, he would more or less revert to reading his encyclopedia,” Mrs Gove said.

The project launches as the Scottish Government’s pilot One Stop Shop in the city comes to an end – meaning that autistic residents and their families will continue to have access to high-quality support, information and advice.

At one point he swings from the structure supported only by his fingertips on his right hand.Find genuine fun and intimacy with disabled singles.Specialist disabled dating to meet single adult men and women who share your disability,condition or life challenge within a friendly vibrant disabled community.But the pupil didn't seem deterred by this and continued to use both fists to punch her victim for another minute.The footage was posted on Twitter yesterday, with the caption: 'F******disgusting.Elvis, dressed in a blue top and beige trousers and carrying a backpack, is seen with a pair of headphones in his ears as he clutches onto bars at the top of the machine.He is shown waving his left hand into the sky as he carries out the stunts on the structure.Jenny Paterson, Director of The National Autistic Society Scotland, said, “I am thrilled that Aberdeen has taken on the challenge of becoming Scotland’s first autism friendly city.Its Health and Social Care Partnership has shown a real commitment to its autistic residents in launching this new project and ensuring they continue to receive high-quality support and information.Aberdeen is set to become Scotland’s first autism-friendly city, thanks to an exciting new project that will increase public understanding of the condition and encourage local amenities to become more accessible.We’re working with Aberdeen City Health & Social Care Partnership to deliver Autism Friendly Aberdeen, a new project which also includes the development of support and social groups for autistic people.

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