This is an excerpt from My Mom’s Child Education and Wellbeing Book, by Lauren Greenberger.
I was a little girl when I first started reading to my mom, but I was also a little kid when I started reading books to her, too.
I remember going through a lot of stages, and I would always read to her and have her read to me.
She would always give me her favorite book and then tell me to read it to her.
And then when I was in the third grade, I started listening to the music and she would give me the lyrics.
She was a huge music lover, and she was also very passionate about making sure that my books were good, and that they had a good message.
I love reading to her when I’m in school, and my books are always really good and I love learning about the world.
She is my muse, and when I listen to music, I listen just to her voice.
When I listen, I feel like I’m being her.
But if I want to be really creative, I’ll try to write something and I’ll have a lot more fun writing.
I’ll write about my family, my friends, and other people’s experiences and stories.
I think I have a very good idea of who I am and who I want my kids to be, and who my daughter is.
My son was diagnosed with autism when I got him and he’s now around 6, so I think that I have some sort of responsibility for him and for what he’s going through, but as a parent, it’s not a big deal.
It’s a blessing that he has a really supportive and caring mom who helps him to feel comfortable and to be able to communicate.
I love my mother so much.
I’ve never had an issue with her or with her kids.
When my son was in kindergarten, I had a little problem with him being late.
I said to my son, I need to make sure you’re at school on time, so if you can’t be there for me, I’m going to have to find someone else.
And he said, oh, I know.
He knows me.
I don’t want to hear from him again.
So I told him, I don-want to talk to you.
So he’s been late for his schoolwork, and so he’s at the library and he does it for me and for my daughter, but it’s really hard for me because I have to go to school in the middle of the night.
But the next day, when he was in his first class, I went over to see if I could find him and bring him to school.
And I was able to find him there, and then I had to go back and get the other students there to give him his lunch, so he had a really hard time.
And when he came home from school, I was just so proud of him because he did it, and he did the best job he could.
But then, when I went to visit him the following day, I noticed he had started to get worse.
He was so upset.
He said, Mom, I just got a new diagnosis.
He went into my room and he was crying.
I just looked at him and I was like, oh my God.
So it’s just been a tough couple of years, but my son’s autism diagnosis has really been helping me to be strong.
I’m not perfect, but for him to know that he doesn’t have to be perfect, it really has been a blessing.
When I’m with my son at school, he says, Mommy, I have my own problems.
I have anxiety.
I get upset.
And it’s a challenge, because sometimes I’m so busy, but he has his homework, so that means he’s getting a lot done.
So that’s really helping me.
My son has a passion for art and he really loves making art.
He’s always been a huge fan of the Grateful Dead, and his mom is a huge Grateful Dead fan.
She’s always made him a playlist.
She said, I’ve always made sure to listen to him, and now he really enjoys it.
He has been diagnosed with ASD and the only thing I can think of that makes him feel happy is that he’s not the one with the autism, so she’s just very supportive.
And we’re talking about having a daughter.
She doesn’t care.
She knows that I care about my child and she has great faith in me.
And so, he really is very, very proud of his dad.
And so when my son started kindergarten, my first reaction was to say, you know, I think we’re going to need to do this together.
And my second reaction was, well, he’s really smart and he loves math.