When I was 12 years old, my mother had an incident that shocked me.
She had a fight with her boyfriend and he knocked her to the ground.
He took off his clothes and he threw her on the floor.
I remember looking down at my mom’s body and feeling ashamed and that’s why I didn’t tell anyone.
I wanted to hide and hide, to not talk about what happened, because that’s how I felt.
She was a very good mother to me, but I was afraid that if I told anyone I might lose her.
It took me years to get out of my shell.
It was like a big black hole.
In my mid-20s, I was diagnosed with Asperger syndrome.
I was in my early 30s and I was very introverted and I didn�t interact with other people.
I thought it was weird because I thought I was different.
It seemed like everybody who knew me was different, but then they started talking to me.
At the time, I wasn�t really that interested in people, but it was so different, I thought, Oh, that�s it.
When I came out as autistic, it was very scary because I was so confused.
It felt like I had this invisible person who was following me everywhere.
It wasn�ts like I was living in some bubble.
When you have this condition, it can be difficult to understand why you feel like you are different.
I am still not clear why I feel that way, but there are many people who have it and I feel like I should talk about it because I feel the stigma.
At a conference in September, I had to explain to my parents that I had Aspergers and it wasn�tt all right to do that.
I think it was the first time in my life that they understood the severity of the disorder and I just wanted to be like everyone else and not have to explain why it happened.
When they finally understood, they were like, You are not doing this on purpose.
You need to have a conversation with your family about it.
If they don�t understand, it could affect their whole family and it can cause emotional distress and they need to know that.
The person who I am with now has Aspergarten, and they have told me that I am different.
When my mother asked me why I felt the way I did, I didn��t know what to say.
I just knew that I didn���t fit into her normal life.
I had never really thought about what the world looked like to be autistic.
I felt like, What am I?
I didn?t want to be different.
As I got older, I started to ask questions.
I started talking about my feelings with other autistic people, and I noticed that people seemed to be more open to the idea of people who are different in a way that I wasn?t.
When people were around me, they weren?t like, Are you autistic?
I had no idea what it was like to have someone like that around me.
I also started to think about what it meant to be black, to be disabled, to have autistic traits.
I got more and more frustrated with the way society treated people with Aspies.
There were people who had Aspied names, but when you had to use those names, you didn?ll be recognized.
You can find people with those names in a museum or at a restaurant, but people of color aren?t recognized.
I used to be very confused when I was walking to the bus stop, so I was a little anxious about how I would be treated by the police.
I would ask people, What is the worst thing that can happen to me?
What do I do?
I used that experience as an excuse to get off the bus and go to a bus station to meet people who I had talked to online.
It helped me understand that this is not something that you have to be ashamed of, that it doesn?t matter if you have a disability or not.
If you want to make the most out of life, you can do things to help people, even though you may be different from them.
For instance, you know, if you are gay, you don?t have to tell your friends and family that you are asexual.
That doesn?re the same for someone who has Aspying.
I didn??t feel comfortable with that, and then I started thinking about it more and was like, OK, I am not that person.
I know that people are looking for someone like me.
They are looking to help me.
When a person comes to me for help, I want them to understand that I want to help them.
When we were talking about Aspia, I asked, How do I talk to other Aspys?
When I heard that I was going to be speaking at the conference