A Letter to the Autism mom
I'm writing you this letter to let you know just how amazing you are. You've traded in your supermom cape for the warrior mom cape.
Keep Fighting for Your Child
Pssst... in case you’re feeling defeated lately by this whole motherhood gig and parenting a special needs child.... can I just tell you that you’re an incredible mom?
Morning Routines for the Autism Mom
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You’ll find that incorporating mundane tasks into daily routines will change you. I find I’m more grateful, and gracious. I’m a much kinder, and more pleasant person to be around
(I hope!), and I just have more energy.
Perhaps you’ve never heard of a don’t-do’s-list. While to-do’s list has its place, and I don’t mean the kind where you write something on the to-list just so you can cross it off (anyone else?), but in the way that it is intended to be used. My personal belief is that a don’t dos list, […]
Being a mom means you’re constantly being bombarded with decisions that need to be made, especially when it involves the care of your differently abled little one. How can you discern if you’re making the “right” decision? How can you make decisions quickly, without allowing it to follow you for days or weeks on end?
If you’re here, chances are you probably have an extraordinary woman in your life who is a special needs mom. In order to help you on your quest to find the perfect gift for Mother’s Day, I asked several special needs moms to share what they’d love for Mother’s Day.
When we give our time to something, we have less energy for something else. here are some things I do every week that gives me back more time for the things, and people who matter most.
True acceptance means to understand and build relationships with those on the Autism Spectrum. While yes, you can learn about Autism from a textbook written by Autism professionals, or from all the posts you see on Facebook, but, what if you can see things from the perspective of those who are actually Autistic?
When our daughter shared with us that she was being bullied at school, we were ill-equipped to handle it. We asked her how long it’s been going on, and she informed us that it started at the beginning of the school year (we found out three months before the end of the school year).