Your question refers to "the metaphysical elements that neurotypicals usually have." Even for neurotypical people of faith, however, there's a wide range of experiences of God. Some people report a direct connection with God that's both physical and spiritual, others have conversations with God, and others connect with God at more of an intellectual level. There are other people who are believers without ever having had a personal spiritual experience of the kind you're describing, and people who sit in the pews who aren't believers at all, but who value the community and social experience. There are faith communities--for instance, the Pentecostal church movement--that place direct and primary importance on a direct spiritual experience of God. But that's not the case for all faith communities. (Even in such communities, some members do fake their experiences, either cynically and exploitatively, or from a fear of being left out.)
Assuming you're talking about the Christian faith tradition, 1 Corinthians 12 tells us that there are many different legitimate ways of experiencing faith. Faith is very personal, and it often isn't possible to experience it exactly the way someone else does. You shouldn't feel that your way of experiencing God has to match anyone else's regardless of their neurology. Most people of faith would agree that when metaphysical experiences do occur, they come as a gift from God. You can make yourself as open to them as you can, and you can participate in situations and rituals designed to welcome them, but it's not something you can force to happen, regardless of your personal traits.
It's worth noting that there are a number of people with autism represented in the clergy, and probably always have been. Here's an article written by one of them, you might find it relevant to your search. https://www.christianitytoday.com/pastors/2017/may-web-exclusives/how-i-leverage-my-autism-for-pastoral-ministry.html I can't prove it, but I personally suspect many of the prophets and mystics throughout the ages have been neuroatypical in one way or another. (Anecdotally, I have a child on the spectrum, and was interested to perceive echoes of their approach and outlook in the rules and prohibitions in the Bible's Leviticus.)