Updated: November 1, 2020
With over 30.6 thousand subscribers, Autism Speaks is a popular channel on YouTube. The channel launched in 2007.
One common question we hear is: What is Autism Speaks's net worth or how much does Autism Speaks earn? Using the subscriber data on Autism Speaks's channel, we can estimate Autism Speaks's earnings.
Net Worth Spot's data estimates Autism Speaks's net worth to be near $100 thousand. While Autism Speaks's finalized net worth is unknown. NetWorthSpot.com's industry expertise suspects Autism Speaks's net worth at $100 thousand, that said, Autism Speaks's real net worth is not publicly reported.
Our estimate only uses one income stream though. Autism Speaks's net worth may possibly be higher than $100 thousand. When we consider many sources of revenue, Autism Speaks's net worth could be as high as $250 thousand.
Autism Speaks fans often ask the same question: How much does Autism Speaks earn?
The YouTube channel Autism Speaks gets more than 368.6 thousand views each month.
Monetized YouTube channels generate income by showing advertising for every one thousand video views. YouTube channels may earn anywhere between $3 to $7 per one thousand video views. With this data, we predict the Autism Speaks YouTube channel generates $1.47 thousand in ad revenue a month and $17.69 thousand a year.
Some YouTube channels earn even more than $7 per thousand video views. On the higher end, Autism Speaks could make over $39.81 thousand a year.
YouTubers rarely have one source of income too. Influencers may advertiser their own products, have sponsors, or earn money through affiliate commissions.
Autism Speaks Inc. (AS) is the largest autism advocacy organization in the United States. It sponsors autism research and conducts awareness and outreach activities aimed at families, governments, and the public. It was founded in February 2005 by Bob Wright, vice chairman of General Electric, and his wife Suzanne, a year after their grandson Christian was diagnosed with autism.Autism Speaks has been the focus of controversy; over 60 disability rights organizations have condemned the organization for failing to represent autistic people, and for exploitative practices. The autism rights movement and neurodiversity advocates see autism as a difference rather than a disease that needs to be cured and have criticized Autism Speaks for seeking a cure. In response, former president Liz Feld has stated that one-third of people with autism also have a seizure disorder, half suffer serious digestive complications, 50 percent wander, and more than 30 percent are nonverbal, claiming that those difficulties can only be solved through medical research. However, the word "cure" was dropped from its mission statement in 2016.
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