• Sponsored Post

    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 1 reply, has 2 voices, and was last updated by  Ryan Berhar 4 months ago.

    • Author
    • #19371
       Kevin Schaefer 

      Happy Friday everyone!

      I wanted to share our latest sponsored post here. Lisa’s story is fascinating, and I hope you can all take something from it. Can you relate to struggling to find a balance between work and life? Do you have any other takeaways from this post?

      Hope everyone here has a great weekend! Talk to you all on Monday.

    • #19387
       Ryan Berhar 

      In the last couple of days, it has dawned on me that SMA is, in a sense, a full time job. For what it’s worth, thinking about it in those terms helps me feel better when I don’t accomplish as much as I’d like. Don’t get me wrong, SMA people can and do accomplish a ton, but it’s still important to cut ourselves some slack.

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