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Cooking class with Tupperware Inc.

Today Tupperware Inc. held a cooking class for our children. Under the guidance of the chef, the children learned to cook three summer courses: funny sandwiches, a "dynno-strawberry" drink, and a fruit salad.
All products and utensils for the class were provided by Tupperware. The company also presented gifts to the children. The children in return gave souvenirs, made ​​by the kids at DSU. The class ended with a friendly tasting, during which everyone was treated - children, parents and teachers.

We would like to shout out a huge thank you to Tupperware Inc.! What a great idea, and a wonderful example of active charity!

LET ALL THE CHILDREN GO HOME!

“A visit to Downside Up, where we saw parents bring their little children to a junior group learning session was enough for us to decide to take our child home. We rushed immediately to collect all the necessary documents to take our daughter home. She was six weeks old then…And all these years Downside Up Early Intervention centre has been the only place where we received help". Ludmila Kirillov, the mother of a 6-years old girl Nika.

There is hope specialists in maternity homes will no longer advise parents to abandon children with Down syndrome – we wrote about it in our previous issue. But is this really enough for families to have confidence in the future? It is the lack of objective information and early intervention which makes parents so unsure of their capabilities to raise a special needs child. More than once we were witness to parents’ changing their mind and refusing to abandon after they were given support and told their children had future.
The Kirillovs are only one of the 3700 families registered on Downside Up programs.

Please make a donation and help us support the families of children with Down syndrome.

£12 is the cost of special literature package for families of new-born children with special needs;
£27 is the cost of a session with a psychologist for parents;
£32 is the cost of a home visit of an early intervention specialist to a family of a 16-months old child.

Let every child go home with their families. Thank you for your generosity!

Teenager with Down syndrome conquers everest

Unusual and inspiring news came to us from abroad: Eli Reimer is one of the first people with Down syndrome, and possibly the first American teenager to climb the highest mountain in the world. For two weeks he climbed to the stunning height of 5300 meters.
When reporters asked him if he though the climb was difficult (a climb which, even for an experienced climber to climb - is often considered difficult), with a broad smile, he replied: "No". The teen's father said that before they accomplished this feat, they consulted with doctors and physicians, whom entirely supported this idea. "We closely followed his breathing, blood pressure, oxygen saturation level, as he climbed up the mountain" - said Justin Reimer. "And I want to tell you that it is his stamina and desire to conquer the summit that was for us a real example," - said the father, who was touched.
Read the details on the website: http://neinvalid.ru/biografii/podrostok-s-sindromom-dauna-pokoril-everest /

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