The Washington Post article A New Jersey family is trying to get a child to talk.
Their son, a 1-year-old boy with autism, is in the NICU, strapped into a wheelchair, and has difficulty speaking with his arms.
He has trouble using his fingers, or moving them.
His mother, Susan, and their attorney, David Gollings, are trying to raise enough money to send the boy to an outpatient facility to help him regain some of his motor skills.
The boy, who suffers from a rare genetic disorder known as Fragile X syndrome, was born prematurely.
He was born with a defect called Fragile 2 that means he has an extra copy of chromosome 21, making him one of only two people in the world with the condition.
The other is a woman with Fragile 1, a rare disorder that causes her baby to be born with extra chromosomes.
FragileX is the most common genetic condition in children.
It causes a child’s two copies of chromosome 23 to break off.
Fragiles can also cause some other disorders, including Down syndrome, autism and spinal muscular atrophy.
The condition affects the brain, muscles and nerves in the body, according to the American Academy of Neurology.
Fragility X syndrome causes some problems with speech and communication.
The disorder can be hard for parents to understand, Golling said.
It can also lead to problems in school and social interaction.
A family in New Jersey is hoping that their son, who has a genetic defect called fragility X, can be helped.
Their story was featured in The Washington Journal on Wednesday.
They have raised more than $10,000 so far, and they’re looking for more donations to help them bring their son home.
They are offering a $250 gift card for anyone who would like to buy him a wheelchair and give him a special place to play with his wheelchair.
“We want him to have a safe environment and be comfortable,” Golles said.
“This is the first step.
It’s really important to us.”
Gollins said the family has been working with a doctor to find a place for the boy.
The doctor has not been able to find the right facility for the child to be cared for, Golls said.
If the family decides to donate the $250, they will be able to use the money to cover the cost of the boy’s medical bills and to help pay for his therapy.
“There’s no place that he could get the help that he needs, which is really important,” Golls added.
He added that the boy has never seen a doctor before.
The parents say they have seen other families with children with Fragiles before and that they were able to help other families in similar situations.
The child’s mother, Mary, said she was inspired by their story because her son had a genetic condition that could have prevented him from living as a normal child.
She said that she and her husband, Mike, had talked to their son about having him a little more normal.
They thought it was the right thing to do.
“The more we talked about it, the more I was inspired to do it,” Mary Gollons said.
They had been trying to help her son with a wheel chair since he was a few months old.
They told her that he should be able use it, but that he still has a lot of trouble speaking and that he would be very difficult to get to grips with.
Gollies said the couple decided to take a chance on their son because they knew that he had a rare condition and the chances of him getting better were pretty good.
“That was our goal,” Grells said.
He said that the doctors have been able see the boy a few times a week and that the parents have also been able treat him with medications that help him with some of the other issues that the child has.
“I think it’s going to help the child, but at the same time it’s also going to make sure that the condition isn’t going to keep him down,” he said.
The New Jersey Department of Children and Families has set up a fund to help support the family.
Golls also said that other families may be able get help for children with other genetic conditions.
He hopes that the fund will be used to pay for the costs of medical care for the children.
Grell said that he hopes that other parents will donate to the fund so that other children with genetic conditions may have the support they need.
“It would be nice if we could help any child in need,” Gllies said.
There are currently 1,200 children with autism in the U.S. and some researchers believe that up to one in four children with this disorder will have Fragile-X syndrome.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that there are 1,000,000 children with developmental disabilities worldwide.