Ok, I can't really say much about any Armed Forces Recruiting places than what the general public already know, however this review is to detail an event that should give participants of this organization some pause. Let me state however, that I am not trying to issue a complainment, I am trying tooffer some advice.In late 2015 (this is why I say this isn't meant to be a complaint, as I only just remembered this happened), a friend of mine named Sean, was approched by a recruiter named Daniel. Sean has autism, although it is very subtle compared to how Rain Man depicts it, and I was surprised to learn he had it, when he told me.Daniel asked Sean if he was interested in joining the military and Sean responded "It's been talked about, but I don't think I qualify so I've never looked into it." Unfortanatly, it didn't register for Daniel that Sean would only say that if he really doubted his eligibility.The two talked for about twenty minutes, but according to Sean, Daniel kept shifting into salespitching mode, rather than staying objective and determining if Sean was eligable. Sean told me that he did want to tell Daniel he had Autism, but figured he didn't qualify even if he didn't mention it so he wasn't picky about the order he discussed his "problems". According to Daniel though, nothing he mentioned seem to disqualify him.In the end, the two of them ran out of time to finish the discussion before Seans class was due to start. Sean mentioned one question Daniel had asked him did provide a window to disclose his autism, but Daniel had moved onto the next question the moment he said "No, but..." and never registered the second word. He actually barely made to the class before the lecture started and he usually was one of the first people there.I know this story because I was a fellow student in the class Sean was pretty much late too and he told me all this after the class ended. He was supposed to meet with Daniel the following day, but I told him to call Daniel before the meeting and tell him about the autism so as not to make Daniel drive to him for no cause.Coincidently when Sean called Daniels cell, he got no response. So he called Daniels office number and did get a response. Like he and I suspected, autism disqualified him. This didn't bother Sean, as this meant he had been right all along. We actually don't keep in touch as I moved the following summer.The reason I share this story, is not to complain about military recruiters per say, but to give some advice. If someone, when asked about joining the military, says "I don't think I qualify." please focus on eligability before giving any sort of salespitch.I was approched twice by recruiters and calmly told him "No thanks, I'm not interested." and that was that.I do wish members of this business good luck, but to please be careful. In an effort to salespitch your carrer, you could be preventing someone from disclosing a disqualifying detail that they may be saving for later, in order to learn as much as they can.