Brian Rogers is a 33-year-old man who has Asperger’s Syndrome. He resides in a supportive living arrangement in a mid-sized city, and is a devoted Mormon who attends church every weekend. Brian receives funding from AISH, but some people make him feel uncomfortable about this by questioning the legitimacy of his disability. He felt included during high school and stays in touch with his old friends. Brian found sexual education in school unhelpful because it focused exclusively on the mechanics of sex, rather than on how to start and maintain a relationship. Dating has been a struggle for Brian, and he illustrates this with the story of his marriage. Brian met his wife online, and they separated 6 months after they quickly wed. His wife, who was from England, was not allowed to work or receive AISH as a landed immigrant, so the couple was put under considerable financial strain. Brian’s marriage was ­­­the only time that he has had sex or been in a relationship. He says the reason for this is his fear of rejection, which his family and friends have not tried to help alleviate. Brian also mentions that he does not date because he feels that he could not provide for a family, which presents an obstacle because he sees marriage and children as the end-goal of dating. Brian feels that to overcome this he would need more supports and education about relationships. Brian is very conscious of the challenges people with disabilities face in relationships, and says equality for people with disabilities must extend beyond paid labour.