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    Planes, Trains, & Accessible Travel With SMA

    Talk to your doctor to determine if you or your child is fit to travel.

    Traveling with a child is never easy. Traveling with a child in a wheelchair is an extra challenge. The first time Leah flew on an airplane, she was six months old, almost a year before she was diagnosed. We have always been a traveling family and once she was diagnosed, we were both hopeful and determined that it wouldn’t hold us back.

    I have always flown with Leah by myself, just the two of us. Call me crazy; it’s OK, I am. There are some things we have learned that have made it so much easier for us.

  • This topic contains 0 replies, has 1 voice, and was last updated by  Kevin Schaefer 2 months, 2 weeks ago.

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    • #19228
       Kevin Schaefer 

      Hey everyone, hope you’re all having a great week!

      Check out Michael’s latest column here: https://smanewstoday.com/2019/06/05/school-classroom-aide-4th-grade-iep/. I’ve written about the subject of school aides as well, and I was fortunate to have several great ones when I was growing up.

      Like Michael writes about here, I think it does help to have the same aide for as long as possible. Especially at Ella’s age, that kind of consistency and bonding is really important. I’m glad she was able to keep the same aide for the next school year.

      Parents, do your kids have aides at school? Have they been able to have the same one for a while?

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