My disability is hidden it's called Myasthenia Gravis and it's a true AP>fatiguing disability. I don't use a walker or a wheelchair but AP>definately scope a shopping cart to take in. Occsionally I have to use AP>the riding chair. I know my day is coming though and seeing my friend
go through what she has to go through. It's bad enough that she has her AP>disability but people have little regard for her ramp.
Going anywhere is still a challenge to her when her van would equalize AP>her experience if people would respect it.
There's a movement out there when people are a--holes like this that
they put a sign on the window of the car saying "I have no respect for AP>the disabled." Or worse, "I have a disabiled sticker/tag and I don't AP>play by the rules" in smaller print it trys to educate about ramps and AP>etc.
I can also say with full authority that 75% of the people who park with AP>the mirror hang tags have other disabled family members who are not with AP>them and they still park in the disabled spaces.
I am, and always have been, of the mindset if I don't need it this day AP>don't use it. Most of the summer so far has been very mild... I haven't AP>needed it. Today it's 87 and I'm in severe respiratory distress... I AP>will use it today.
Thanks Daryl for sharing it helps to know how others are going through AP>things. I am fortunate to hang on to my home for now. I'm barely
making it, and won't go into disabled housing in Louisville. I will
have to move to a very high crime area. I have previously worked, i
have nice things and to darling kitties.
My things can be replaced but I fear if my place in that area gets
broken into they will hurt my kitties or I would lose them forever. My AP>kitties are my sanity.
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