This article originally appeared in The Good Men Project on May 16, 2017.
I recently had a conversation with someone and the subject naturally turned to our children. When I said that I had one child with special needs and two other children, whom we adopted from another country, who needed extra time and attention to catch up on basic educational skills, his first words were “I feel so sorry for you.” Why I said. “Because of your poor luck,” he replied. I told him the same thing that I am telling you. Don’t feel sorry for me, my kids are doing just fine. Continue reading “Don’t Feel Sorry for Me”