Skip to main contentSkip to footer
Three pairs of wellies covered in mud
Brighton & Sussex Medical School

Time for Autism - gallery

Time for Autism - gallery

Young people with autism were invited to enter a competition to design a logo for the Time for Autism programme. We had some excellent entries and it was a tough decision to choose a winner.


Wren Brundle


The winning entry is by Wren Brundle. Wren loves to draw and attends a teens art club run by mASCot. Wren was thrilled to win the logo competition. 

See the winning logo and Wren’s other entries below. 

Time For Autism logo 2020 - created by Wren Brundle. A 3D perspective multicoloured cube with 'Time' 'For' 'Autism' written on the visible faces

2 further logo entries by Wren Brundle, the first showing a red, yellow, green and blue puzzle piece in a clock face. The second showing a multicoloured 3D cube with the works Time for Autism on the faces

Emma Chapman headshot

Emma Chapman

Runner up

"Hi, I’m Emma. I am 15 years old and was diagnosed with autism when I was 10. I like Pokémon, drawing, video gaming and swimming. I am an avid reader and love my kindle! I have never considered my autism to be a disability.  The most frustrating part is when other people make assumptions about me and treat me differently. I don’t need a label, I’m just me!"

Emma has designed some promotional postcards on the autism theme. See the artwork below and click on the link to see more.

Two of Emma Chapman's images, the first showing a red, yellow and blue impossible triangle, and the second showing a rainbow clock face inside of a brain

VIEW Emma's Postcard Designs (PDF) >

Olli North

Runner up 

Olli (aged 12) enjoys drawing. He was inspired to design his logo after a particularly difficult day at school. Olli’s mum said that his success in the competition really lifted his spirits.

Olli North's competition entry, showing a stick figure standing outside a box with other figures inside, with a rainbow over the top of the image. The words 'Outside the box' written underneath

Charlie Green holding his competition entry

Charlie Green

Runner up 

Charlie (aged 9) explained that the rainbow represents the spectrum like the autism spectrum and that everyone is different just like the rainbow.  

Charlie Green's entry, 2 images, the first showing a rainbow in a box with the words 'Time for Autism', the second similar to the first but with a clock face showing the time as 3.

Send your own artwork

We would love to display the artwork of other young people with autism on our website. Please send your work to If you would like to see it displayed here.