I have a six-year-old son who has autism.

I paid for his college tuition, for his books, for him to play in my soccer team, and for me to buy him clothes and shoes.

When I had him with me for a school trip, I was on my own.

We took the bus, and we’d spend hours at the park or at the movies.

It was a constant struggle for us.

The next thing I knew, I had to start paying child support.

It wasn’t just a matter of the child’s education, but of the future of my son.

In the summer of 2015, after a long struggle, I started seeing a psychiatrist.

My son had autism, and he had been diagnosed with Asperger’s syndrome, or autism spectrum disorder, in the early 1990s.

But I wasn’t sure how to get my son a diagnosis, and the medication he was taking was too expensive.

So I decided to try to pay for it myself.

And when I went to my son’s school, I noticed he was doing better.

He was spending less time in class, he was talking more.

He had been getting therapy, too.

After a month of trying to pay my son for the college tuition and books, I asked for his medical records and asked him if he could pay for a physical exam, so I could see what was wrong with his heart and his muscles.

I was able to get him to sign a waiver and pay me the money he needed.

So the next step was to find the money for the exam.

I found out that my son had received more than $40,000 from his mother’s insurance policy.

My insurance policy had paid for the costs of all the tests he was required to take, including one that took the blood and urine samples from his arm and his lungs, and one that was able-bodied to do the test on the spot.

That meant he was paying about $25 a day.

I started looking into the medical bills, and I found that my child was spending more than I was paying for the tests.

I thought it was ridiculous.

But it didn’t matter to me, because I thought he was getting better.

My child was getting much better, and eventually, I decided that I needed to get the child support for the entire year.

So my husband and I called the state of Ohio, and they told us we would have to pay the bill, but that they were going to waive the fees.

The first week, I thought, Wow, we’re in trouble.

But then I thought about how many kids were going through this, and how hard it would be for me and my son, too, to go through this.

But we didn’t get through it.

As we were working through the financial problems and looking for the right lawyer, we decided to have our son’s medical records subpoenaed by the Ohio Department of Human Services.

The doctor who would have performed the tests said that we needed to pay them, because we had to pay it for our son.

It turned out that our son had a genetic disorder, and that he had multiple genetic conditions.

He has multiple copies of a gene that makes his muscles and bones more flexible, and his brain doesn’t develop normally.

It’s also linked to the immune system, which is what makes him immune to the virus.

I knew he had autism.

But when I asked him about it, he didn’t seem to be aware of it, and after the hearing, he said he had no idea what I was talking about.

So it took me a while to figure out that this was not a case of autism, but something more serious.

When he was diagnosed, he told me that he didn, too—that he was autistic.

I wasn.

He told me he was afraid of people.

But after I told him about the test that he needed, I realized he was very anxious.

He said he was scared that he would lose his job, that he wouldn’t be able to find another job, and even that he might have to go back to school because he wouldn, too be diagnosed.

So what’s the best thing I can do for him?

I didn’t want to give up.

So we contacted the lawyer that I had hired, and she said she’d do everything she could to help.

I contacted the state and the Department of Health and Human Services, which has the authority to ask for money, and both of them said that I would be able do everything I could to get money for my son because he was my only child.

And then I contacted my attorney, who told me I should go to court to get what I needed, and my wife and I went back to court, and all of a sudden, we had $40.00 in our account.

I told them, I can’t afford it, but I can pay it.

My husband and the lawyer then gave me a letter to write to the court