‘I’ve been to hell and back’: My son, 17, has been diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder

The first time he woke up in the middle of the night and couldn’t sleep was when his father died.

He had been born with autism and the boy was his only friend.

“He had a tendency to cry, he’d cry so loud he would throw up,” said the boy’s mother, who asked to be identified only as M.K.A. in order to protect her son.

“But he was also a good child and was always very happy.

He would always play, he would always smile.”

The boy’s parents divorced in their early 20s and when he was about 10, he moved in with his aunt, who was an expert on autism and who also had a daughter with autism.

“She taught him all kinds of things,” said M.k.A., who was in her 50s at the time.

“It was the most amazing time.

She would take him to a circus, take him shopping, she would take the bus.”

It was also the time his mother learned she had been diagnosed as autistic.

She also started seeing doctors and began taking the tests for autism.

She said that she was given several drugs, including dexamethasone, an anti-anxiety drug, and phenobarbital, a sedative.

When she was diagnosed, M.m.A.’s life seemed to spiral out of control.

Her life was so stressful that she couldn’t even stand for long periods of time without feeling so overwhelmed she was unable to sleep.

She went into a panic attack and was hospitalized for two days.

Her parents went through several doctors before they could get a diagnosis, and one time, they called a lawyer.

She lost her job and her husband was laid off from his job as a lawyer, M., who asked that her last name not be used, said.

“I thought maybe I’d been diagnosed,” she said.

But she said she didn’t think that would stop her from wanting to get better.

“They kept telling me to take them to the clinic and they wouldn’t tell me how they were going to get me the medications,” she recalled.

But that didn’t stop her.

“When I got diagnosed, it was really scary.

But it wasn’t until I started seeing other people with autism that I started to understand what they were experiencing,” she continued.

After that first diagnosis, M, a single mother, tried her hardest to make her daughter’s life better. “

And I realized that what I’m feeling is real, so I started taking it seriously.”

After that first diagnosis, M, a single mother, tried her hardest to make her daughter’s life better.

She took her daughter to sports camps, volunteered at a school and taught her how to drive.

But the diagnosis of autism never really took hold in her daughter.

She never had any friends, and she never felt that she could help her daughter, even though she had tried her best.

She struggled to understand why she felt so alone, and why she didn`t seem to have any friends.

“What was the point of this?

She was only 16 years old,” M.s., who is now 47, said of her daughter in an interview with The Washington Post.

“Now, I have more friends and a much better life, but at that time, I didn’t have any idea how to help her.”

In 2011, M began researching her daughter and began searching for information about the disorder.

One of the first books she read was a book titled Autism: From Theory to Practice by Steven Pressfield, an expert in autism who has since died.

“The book made me want to do something about my daughter,” she remembered.

“A lot of people are doing what I did, but I wanted to get her some help, to get some help from other parents and teachers.”

She contacted M.S., who at that point was a full-time employee at the Florida Department of Children and Families.

She told her daughter about a clinic that could help families who had children with autism or a program in New York City that offered support to families of people with the condition.

“So we started talking and they said, ‘Let’s get together and help each other,'” M.M.

A said.

She and her daughter spent about a year researching and planning.

“We decided that we were going do it.

I said, I think I know what this is going to be.

I just want to get my daughter better, and if she can do that, I’m happy,” she added.

But there was one hurdle: She had no idea what autism was.

“One of the things that I noticed was that the doctors didn’t talk about autism at all,” she explained.

She didn’t realize that autism can cause anxiety, depression, obsessive-compulsive disorder and even schizophrenia.

M.A..

also realized that the disorder was not a single

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