When I had a baby, I was able to take my daughter to the movies because I was in New York City and I was traveling to places where she had no legs.
I had to go to New York to see her because she had a congenital heart defect that would make it difficult for her to breathe on her own.
When I did see her, she had to have her legs amputated.
I was like, What a great idea!
The fact that she could walk with her arms around me was such a huge benefit.
But it wasn’t until I was living in New Jersey that I had my first child, a boy, and he had the same defect that I did.
I went back to New Jersey to get the child, and my husband and I went to the doctor.
We thought, Oh my God, this is terrible.
They said, You’re not going to live.
And I said, What are you talking about?
I don’t have a choice.
I don and my son can’t.
We had to take him out of the hospital and get him into the NICU because the doctors couldn’t do anything about his heart defect.
They could do nothing.
I thought, How can I not be happy about that?
So I went home to see my husband.
And my husband was like: What are we going to do?
We are going to go see the doctor again, and the next day he came home and said, I know what you mean about my son being in a wheelchair.
And it was so great.
We went back and got him into a wheelchair, and we just went through that process.
The last time we had our son, I had this little girl, who I took to the theater because she was like the biggest movie star.
I brought her to a movie because she could sing and dance.
And she had just started ballet, so I was really excited.
I called my husband, and I said: You know, my son could have gone to ballet with this little dancer.
And he’s in a dance class now.
But that was before he had his heart transplant.
We never talked about it again, because we were both so grateful that we had the child.
We knew that there was something different between me and my daughter.
It wasn’t something that I wanted to do.
But we had to be together, and she was able.
And the thing that was really important was that she was going to be with me when I had the transplant.
When we were on the road with my son, he was like a little boy, but he was also very smart.
He had the gift of empathy.
And at that point, my husband said, How long can we take her to see a ballet class?
I said no, I want her to go on her way.
And then we took her out of school, and when she was done, she said, This is great.
And we went to her ballet class.
She was in the front row.
It was just amazing.
She could sing.
She had a gift for making people smile.
And our son was able, because he was able because of what he had.
But the thing is, if I had not had the heart transplant, he would not have been able to live his life as a human being.
It would have been like a miracle.
Now, it’s not like my son is a miracle, because the same thing is true for me, when I have a congenitally heart defect, I can’t live my life.
When you have a defect, you’re never going to walk on your own, because you can’t breathe on your body.
But if I have one, I’m not going for it.
And when my daughter had that defect, she was a miracle child.
And her life is a blessing.
So, when you have something that is genetic, when it’s a congenetally heart-deficient child, it can be hard for them to find out how to live their lives.
And if they don’t find out, they don