As her mother, a former college student and former teacher, Laura had a knack for connecting with kids with similar needs.
She also taught her children how to make their own food and make their parents feel loved.
But now, her daughter has grown up.
As Laura says, the last thing she wants to do is to leave her daughter behind.
Laura said she never imagined her daughter would become a reporter, but her daughter and her husband, a professor of psychology at Indiana University, were already writing articles about how to treat kids with autism spectrum disorders and depression.
So, Laura and her family began researching ways to help her daughter overcome her struggles.
“My daughter is a wonderful child and is so sweet, loving and intelligent,” Laura said.
“But she’s not a normal child.
She’s a person with a lot of quirks and idiosyncrasies that can be very difficult to deal with.”
She said she and her daughter, who is now in her early 20s, want to help their daughter succeed in school and work toward making the world a better place.
The research has found that parents can help their children thrive academically, and that these positive influences can actually increase the odds of their children meeting their developmental milestones.
Laura and the couple are not alone in their efforts to help children overcome the challenges of autism spectrum disorder.
Some parents say they are concerned that their children are being pushed into therapy or that their parents have made the diagnosis themselves.
“I have a sense of frustration with people who are being told they’re not doing enough to help,” Laura told The Hill.
“They’re putting kids through school who don’t have the same resources as other kids, who don’ t have the support from other families.”
Laura and husband, John, said they want to create a community for parents of kids with ASD to come together and help each other.
They want to build a network of parents who share their story and experiences to help other parents.
“Parents who are worried about their child’s wellbeing should consider this: It is better to be happy than miserable, and this is what makes the world better than the world we have today,” Laura and John said.
Laura is not the only parent with a daughter with autism to feel the effects of a diagnosis.
In March, a study by researchers at the University of Maryland School of Medicine found that more than 10 percent of autistic children have a diagnosis of a developmental disability or autism spectrum condition.
The researchers also found that, compared with children without a diagnosis, the number of children with a diagnosis increased significantly over the last 10 years.
Researchers believe this is due to the fact that the more kids who are diagnosed, the more doctors are willing to see them.
Laura, John and their daughter have noticed a change in their daughter’s behavior over the past year.
Laura says her daughter became less withdrawn.
She began to show a little more of her personality, including a desire to play outside and explore the outdoors.
And, she was less depressed and anxious.
But the biggest change she has noticed in her daughter is her love of books.
She has been reading books about the world, and she has been looking forward to a future with her mom.
And Laura says she is happy that she and John are able to help the parents of their daughter to understand that this diagnosis is not a negative thing, and to be able to move forward with their daughter and find a better way to help them.
“We’re not trying to do anything wrong.
We just want to have a good life and be happy and to have the best for her,” Laura explained.
“She’s not going to be a burden on us, but she is going to need to do more to get there.”
What parents can do: Parents should be open to being able to discuss with their children about the diagnosis and their family history.
The best way to do this is to discuss it openly and honestly, Laura said, because parents are not going out of their way to be negative.
“If we’re being positive, then we can talk about it openly, without being judgmental or making judgments,” she said.
Parents can also help their child understand that the disorder doesn’t mean that their child can’t be a good person.
“The most important thing is that you do your best to be kind and understanding and loving and understanding of all people and not try to make this diagnosis a burden,” Laura advised.
“And that you don’t take the diagnosis lightly.”
Parents should also be aware that autism is a serious mental health issue.
“Autism is not just a spectrum disorder,” Laura added.
“It’s an intellectual disability, which is what causes so many of these problems.”
Parents can discuss how to deal effectively with their child with ASD and help them to overcome any emotional challenges.
Parents should not try or force their children to go through therapy.
“Instead, parents should be supportive of their child and listen to them, listen to what they are telling them,