Girl with Down syndrome, who doctors told mom to put in an institution, becomes top model.

Celebrating variety and distinctions among individuals should be a given, paying little heed to what country or community you live in.

After all, how boring would the world be if everyone looked and acted the same? If you’re stuck, the answer is “very dull.”

In recent years, efforts have been undertaken to encourage inclusion in a variety of settings. Sure, certain regions have had more success than others, but the general message is clear: just because someone isn’t ‘the norm,’ they aren’t any less capable of amazing things.

Just ask Kennedy Garcia, a newborn who was urged by physicians to be committed to an institution. Kennedy, from Colorado Springs, has Down syndrome and doctors let her mom know that she would have a bad quality of life thus.

They believed she might have to wear diapers as an adult and that it would be better for her health if she was placed in a specialist facility.

Renee, Kennedy’s mother, chose to kick them all out of the hospital room. She wasn’t going to abandon her child, and time has proved her to be smarter than all the physicians who counseled her.

In the present day, Kennedy has competed in state-wide dance contests and modeled for major American companies. She also fought cancer, beating leukemia with iron resolve and unwavering fortitude.

Renee explained  that the night Kennedy came, she was saddened to find she had the disease because she was being fed nothing but a negative, dreary image portrayed by physicians and nurses who had no idea what her child’s future truly contained.  She  didn’t have a flicker of optimism until the next night, when a wonderful midwife informed her Kennedy was lovely and much like her daughter, who also had the issue. She asked the midwife whether her kid could walk because she had no idea what having the illness entailed, and she simply laughed. Her kid was sixteen, and she could, of course, walk.

Kennedy has undoubtedly demonstrated that difficulties exist to be overcome. The teen has modeled for American Girl and Justice Clothing, and she is represented by KMR Diversity and Dream Talent Management.

She travels to Hollywood and New York on a regular basis to audition for modeling jobs, but she also likes spending time with her boyfriend, Matthew, who also has Down syndrome.

Renee had just one view on the physicians who wanted Kennedy institutionalized.
She remarked, that’s amazing how uninformed they all were, and it was just 15 years ago. She regrets wasting time grieving for times like prom dress shopping since she was encouraged to assume that none of the typical milestones would be attained.
Renee and Kennedy presently spend time touring schools, educating students of all ages about Down syndrome and how they may help persons with the condition they meet. Kennedy is swiftly gaining a social media following – she already has almost 70,000 Instagram followers.

Renee explained that they are all really proud of her and everything she’s accomplished. She’s a great child, and they are all very blessed to have her.

What a splendid story of victory over adversity and a little child who refuses to let anything get in her way. Kennedy’s tale truly makes you smile, and we wish her all the best in the future.Share this story if you think diversity is wonderful and to honor this courageous young lady.

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