Buzz Things People With Disabilities Wish You Knew 3 weeks ago Prev Article Next Article FacebookTwitterredditPinterest Special Thanks: Pamela Rae Schuller @PamelaComedy Eman Rimawi @Eman_Rimawi Credits: https://www.buzzfeed.com/bfmp/videos/57021 Check out more … source FacebookTwitterredditPinterest Prev Article Next Article Related Posts Law School Horror Stories March 2, 2018 A Republican, Christian mom of a trans child sounds off on Trump's bathroom order. February 24, 2017 McDonald’s Cup Sizes Around The World March 18, 2016 Most Craziest Kissing Positions Ever January 10, 2016 Atlantis is old-school 'fake news.' A college class used it to teach an important lesson. March 22, 2017 The delightful reason Emma Watson is hiding books on the subway. November 3, 2016 19 Comments Maham Faisal June 2, 2018 They’re so gorgeous Jayjoy94 June 2, 2018 These women are so strong and bold. Not because of their disability but just from the strength of their character. I do agree that we should stop to say disabled and better use the term person with a disability. Because in the end what makes them special is their own character and not „how they deal with their ‚situation‘“ as some refer to.Big thanks to buzzfeed and these gorgeous women ❤️ NPGCC 2016 June 2, 2018 Bless them:)) Denis Kim June 2, 2018 I will burn your house down Zainab's Art's & Craft's June 2, 2018 I can relate to the blonde. I have tourettes, schizophrenia, PTSD and insomnia. My Tourettes are very severe. I twitch every minute, so a lot of kids bully me and laugh. Nick Rivers June 2, 2018 YEEt Stephanie DeMeyer June 2, 2018 I wish Buzzfeed would put captioning on their app and on their website….especially for stuff regarding disabilities. Ashley Taylor June 2, 2018 “I’m gunna burn your house down” hahaha I love her Mr.Dom Evans June 2, 2018 These ladies are beautiful! Love this video Samantha Cranford June 2, 2018 OH MY GOD I LOVE YOU GUYS!!! mainstream/abled bodied people are NOT educated enough on how to interact with persons living with disabilities! My mother was an RN for et years and i grew up going to the nursing homes and eventually the homes of the choldren she cared for and became family to so many of her patients (not encouraged behavior by the bosses) but she believe she treats the WHOLE FAMILY as well as the patient. I have also dedicated my life to working in many fields: blind, wheelchair bound, CP, amputees, deaf, victims of child abuse, polio, scholiosis and spina bifida and other vertebral issues, mentally challenged. I also love being a Hugger at Special Olympics. I LOVE SN adults and children alike and I am THRILLED to have things like facebook where the "layman" can learn how to better the lives of themselves, their families and all those around them! WAY TO GO BUZZ FEED!! Aspie Answers June 2, 2018 Great to see this type videos and that it should be educated on these important topics such as these and health along with other areas. Thanks for sharing… Krhodes02 June 2, 2018 The white girl with the glasses is so pretty! Destea June 2, 2018 Actually happy I learmed that they dont wanna be called differently able cause i would've kept saying that otherwise ChelsRen June 2, 2018 I don’t think anyone is qualified to say most people love their disabilities. I have several family members with lifelong disabilities that would tell you otherwise. Anime Slayer June 2, 2018 I’m 2 days late but I have a disability Stace Girl June 2, 2018 I like differently-abled better than disabled. I'm not disabled. I'm different. And that's ok. hèavenlovex June 2, 2018 My sister has Arthritis (idk how to spell it) :// GreenCookieWolf June 2, 2018 I already knew all of this lmao I guess people with disabilities live so much time with disabilities that they're all about it so they don't actually know that some people DO know the things listed in this video. Allison Hunter June 2, 2018 As a child, whenever my family was out in public, and I saw someone with a disability I would often ask my mom or grandma "What happened to them, why are they in a wheelchair?" And their response was ALWAYS "I don't know sweetie, go ask them." So I would, and people were always very appreciative of that. I still remember being in preschool, and there was a child there who was a quadriplegic and the teachers always paired us together to do things, and I always just thought she was as normal as any other child. When my mom and grandma came in to observe the class one day, I introduced her as my "activity partner" (that's what our teams were called) and the teacher spoke to them privately and said "The reason we always pair these two together is because Allison is the only other child here who doesn't treat Amber like she's different." And later in life they told me what the teachers said to them and how proud it made them. I don't think kids inherently see differences the way adults do, they aren't conditioned to pick out differences in other people the same way adults are.