I’ve read a fair amount of books about my iceman’s illness, but there are a few that I’ve fallen back on.
Here are a selection of books I’ve found particularly helpful.
Down syndrome, by Joanna Bremner This is a must-have for anyone interested in Down syndrome.
It’s the story of two different versions of Joanna, who has a variant of the genetic condition and can have different symptoms, and the families who have adopted her.
Joanna’s illness can cause extreme pain and distress and she has difficulty communicating with others.
The first version is the “real” version, which is the book that the public knows about.
Joanna has to keep quiet about her illness and is isolated from the public until she has the surgery that will turn her into a full-fledged normal person.
Down Syndrome, by Karen Wylie-Mayer If you’re curious about the real life of a Down Syndrome sufferer, this book is for you.
It covers the real lives of two people who are also suffering with Down Syndrome and their families.
They share their stories of life and love, and share some of their most treasured possessions.
Down, by Janna Hines, a.k.a.
The B-movie character in the Down syndrome films.
“My father and I were born with Down syndrome and our lives are full of trials and tribulations.
But we can always find a way to work through it and make the best of it.
Down is a character who has to live with the reality of her condition every day and who is determined to make the most of her life.”
Down the Road, by Amy Hines This book was a huge help to me when I was struggling with my diagnosis.
It tells the story from the perspective of Amy Hynes, the first Down Syndrome child who went missing from her home in the United States.
Amy’s story has been heartbreaking, and it’s helped me understand that life is tough and I’m not alone.
Amy also wrote an incredible song that I love, “The One I Know.”
Down with the Sickness, by Barbara Tilton I’m a huge fan of Barbara T Milton’s Down with The Sickness.
I’m particularly interested in how she describes the experience of the family that adopted her and how her parents have dealt with their condition.
The Adventures of Amelia and Tom, by Susan B. Kline.
Amelia’s sister, Tom, is also suffering from Down syndrome but also has an incredibly supportive family.
They all work as doctors and therapists, and Amelia has a great understanding of the disease.
Down to Earth, by Michelle Tilton.
Michelle’s book The Adventures Of Amelia and Her Sister, Amelia, was such a revelation.
I can’t recommend it enough.
It is a true story about how Amelia overcame a disease she never knew she had.
The Life and Times of a Murderer, by Jill Stein.
Jill Stein has written a great book about the life of an unsolved crime.
I’ve heard the term “murder mystery” before but I never thought I would read a book about a murder mystery.
Jill’s book is the best murder mystery book I have ever read, and I know that if you are suffering from a Down syndrome diagnosis, this is the perfect book for you, too.
Down and Out in the USA, by Patricia Bostwick.
If you’re having trouble reading a book because you’re a Down, or any other variant, sufferer you know, this one is a MUST read.
Down in Love, by Julie Auld.
Julie Ault’s book, Down in love, was a big help when I started to struggle with my symptoms.
I found it to be a great read and I wish that I had bought it before I began to experience symptoms.
Down a Dream, by Rebecca Miller.
Rebecca Miller has a book that is about the lives of three people who have Down syndrome: a mother who is an artist, a grandmother who is a mother, and a sister who is the manager of a restaurant.
It helps them cope with their illness.
Down for Me, by Michael Lister.
I have Down Syndrome myself and Michael Lison is one of the best people I know.
He is an incredible storyteller, and this book will help you find happiness in your illness.