Posted February 01, 2018 04:23:19 My 10-year-old daughter was born without a nose, ears, or eyelids.
She’s had a complete transformation since then, but the transformation is still happening.
Her vision has been drastically reduced.
She can’t tell the difference between a red light and a green light.
Her hearing has also suffered.
She cannot smell a thing.
Her eyes have never opened.
It’s been a rollercoaster ride, but now that I’ve been able to visit the darkroom where she was born, I can finally say that I’m no longer a child molester.
As a parent, it’s a relief to see that my daughter has not only had an eye, ear, and nose transplant, but also a complete ear and nose surgery.
I think about all the other children in our home who have undergone a complete nose job, and I don’t think about the child I once had who never had to do anything.
But, for a child born without her eye, her ears, and her nose, it is a miracle that we’ve survived.
I know I’m not alone in my daughter’s journey.
Over the past year, I’ve had several families ask me what to do with their children.
One family has adopted a baby girl.
A few months ago, I had to make an emergency decision: I was going to try to help my daughter, but she needed help herself.
She is very curious and has never had a nose job before.
She wants to know what happens to her nose and ears after the surgery.
But what if she is born without the right parts of her face?
What if she has a hole in her nose?
If I can’t get her a nose transplant at that age, I don