The 6-year-old Brady Goring has been called “a housekeeper” by a mother who’s been trying to raise money to help her autistic son with the medical costs of his severe autism.
“I love Brady so much,” his mother, Lori Goring, said in an interview with The Washington Post.
“He’s my child, and I’m not making a dime off of it.”
Lori Goresons son Brady is one of the youngest children of three adoptive parents who came from China.
Her son, Brady, who has Asperger’s syndrome, has autism and is at risk for learning disabilities, which make him less able to perform routine tasks.
He has autism, a learning disability, anxiety and a social phobia.
In addition to helping care for Brady, Lori also has a housekeeping job.
In fact, Lori said she has two jobs.
Her two-year old daughter, Madison, also has Aspie’s syndrome and is on medication for depression.
Lori said her son had been in the housekeeping business for four years.
He was always making money, she said.
Brady is a special needs student and works in a group home for disabled children in Washington state, where he lives with his adoptive parents.
“It’s really hard to make a living in the restaurant business,” Lori Gorsons son said.
“When you see kids in need, it just breaks your heart.”
Brady is so busy with school that he often misses work and doesn’t get enough sleep.
Lori and Brady live in a rental home in a neighborhood of low-income, African American families that are often home to children with special needs.
Brady, as a special-needs child, has a social anxiety disorder, anxiety disorder and social phobic disorder, which can cause social isolation.
“Brady is not a house keeper.
He’s not a babysitter.
He is not allowed in the home,” Lori said.
Lori Gokesons son was adopted from China in 2010 and is the first of three children.
He started kindergarten at age two.
“In the middle of the day, I have to go to work, because I can’t sit down and sleep,” Brady said.
He also struggles with communication, which is why he’s often nervous and irritable when he is alone.
“If he hears anything that’s different in the outside world, he just doesn’t want to talk about it,” Lori recalled.
Lori lives in a poor neighborhood of Seattle with her three other children.
Lori, a registered nurse, said she spends about $50 a month on food.
Her rent is $400 a month, so she often has to cut back on food and drinks because she can’t afford to buy groceries.
Lori says she sometimes feels like a “housekeeper” when she works.
“We try to stay busy,” she said, “and I feel like I’m doing more than I should.
I have no other job and I have been working as a house cleaner for about four years.”
Lori said the money she earns is hard to justify when she can barely afford rent, bills, utilities and food.
Brady has a disability, which makes him a special education student.
His school has two special education teachers who work with him, which allows him to learn at a pace of about five minutes per lesson, Lori told The Washington News.
Lori also works at a job she loves that pays $7.25 an hour.
Lori is not wealthy and is in debt, but she is thankful for her son.
She said she plans to help him get into college, which she believes will help him learn more about autism.
Lori has had trouble finding a job for Brady.
“There are so many people who are out of work,” Lori told the Washington Post, “they’re just not able to find a job because they’re too disabled.”
Lori and her son have been trying for the past few years to get Brady a job.
Lori was also the founder of a fundraising campaign called The Brady Bunch, which raised $1.5 million in two months, which will help pay for Brady’s medical bills.
Lori hopes the money will help Brady find a good job, as well as help her son get the support he needs to make it through college.
Lori believes Brady should be allowed to attend college, but her son is not getting that.
Lori knows that if Brady were to get into a college, he would have to take out loans.
“But if Brady was in college, I think he would be able to graduate,” Lori explained.
Lori’s son was diagnosed with Aspergers in 2014 and since then he has had severe reactions to the diagnosis.
Lori had her son enrolled in a special school that provides learning opportunities for people with disabilities.
The school, which was funded by the city, has about 10 students.
The special education teacher in Brady’s class was also diagnosed with autism. The other