I’ve had a lot of questions from readers.

The other day when I asked for help coming up with blog topics for this blog time and time again people were asking about my childhood.  What specifically would you like to know? 

My childhood wasn’t exciting, I grew up in a solid, stable home, was in a stable family and people always looking out for me.  Honestly, I don’t remember much out of ordinary, and they don’t feel ordinary is worth writing about.  Unfortunately, childhood memories for me a lot of the times surround isolation.  I’m not bitter nor do I begrudge this, it’s simply a fact of life.  I am willing to talk about my childhood, if I knew what to say.  It’s not a topic I am avoiding its just I don’t know what to say!

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About lifeofthedifferentlyabled

Laura Forde founded her blog through my eyes: my life with cerebral palsy in December 2009 out of a great need she had, realizing that there was a vast gap in firsthand accounts of what life was like living with Cerebral Palsy: she knew then that the only way to see this reflected online was to create the change herself and thus this blog was born Laura was born four months premature, weighing a mere one pound three ounces and given ten percent odds for survival. She was diagnosed with cerebral palsy at the age of three. After graduating from college, she continued writing and doing what she loves to do most; speaking to groups about her life experiences and sharing what she has learned from her journey. Her blog lifeofthedifferentlyabled was created after discovering that the online community lacked the voice of people in her situation. In its first year, the site saw over 20,000 hits from all over the world. Her readers are from all walks of life; some with disabilities, parents of children, professionals, and others who seek to gain a better understanding of the world of the differently abled. You can follow her on Twitter or Facebook
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One Response to I’ve had a lot of questions from readers.

  1. Adelaide Dupont says:

    A lot of people would say that a stable childhood would give you privileges that are not available to the majority of those people with disability.

    Not that I should like to politicise or invalidate your experiences.

    And also, your childhood gave you a secure base from which to explore the world around you.

    (It would be great to read about some of the people who looked out for you though).

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