My mommy has a lot to say, but she has a way of putting a whole lot of words into a few words.
That’s what she did when I was a little girl and now it’s the case for my kids.
As my son and I sat together in front of the television set at the Trump speech therapy studio, our mommy sat across from me.
She looked at me with a huge smile and said: ‘We love you too, baby.’
I knew immediately she was right, I was totally hooked.
She and her husband were both vocal supporters of President Donald Trump, and she had been an advocate for his campaign for years.
I thought, ‘Oh my God, that’s my mom.
I’m just so happy she’s here.’
I got a text that day from my dad saying he’d just seen the TV news and was looking forward to a great evening.
We had the night off and went to dinner with my dad, where he introduced me to the guests of honor.
The evening was wonderful and they all made it very clear they were so excited to see us again, that they would not be able to be around us if I didn’t show up.
My mommy and I were both very quiet, but we were always able to catch glimpses of each other in the TV room.
We started to make out and I was really into the conversation, and I thought she was talking to me, too.
When I was 12 years old, my mother was diagnosed with cancer.
After a grueling five-year battle, she was released from hospital in October 2017, and after her death, I became a full-time mom, working in a speech therapy clinic.
It was such an exciting time for me, and it was just so important to me that I was able to give my children the confidence and support they needed to have that fight.
There were a lot of things that I learned from my mother that I wanted to share with my children, like how to take their thoughts to heart.
My son is now 19, and as a parent, I am very thankful for all that he has been through.
The speech therapy sessions taught me that there is no such thing as bad speech, or bad words.
They taught me how to be happy and how to make people laugh, and how important it is to be authentic and express yourself in the best way possible.
My mother always had an amazing sense of humour, and even in the midst of a very difficult time, she always had a smile on her face.
You never know who she is talking to, and you never know what’s going to happen next.
She was very caring and I will miss her every day.
My wife, Greta, is an amazing teacher who was very supportive during our daughter’s treatment, and we’re very proud to be her speech therapists.
It was her role to help my kids be strong in the face of adversity, and to show them that the power of love is real.
When my son was three, he was diagnosed and then she was diagnosed.
So many people are afraid of speaking to their kids, and there’s just no way around it.
But it’s really a beautiful thing when they understand that their child has the ability to be the person they want to be, and that they can be that person no matter what.