Kennedy Garcia is the name of this adorable youngster that lives in Colorado. Because the kid had Down syndrome, leukemia, and a damaged spine from which her head could not hold, moms were strongly encouraged to leave the infant in the maternity hospital after birth.
Fortunately, Rene Garcia, the girl’s mother, encountered a lady, the department’s nurse, who morally backed her and informed her that such children might be born and have a normal life. All you have to do is be patient and work hard.
Kennedy’s first major challenge in life is a bad spine. When the girl was two years old, she was fitted with a metal collar and a helmet to help her bones heal. The infant was utterly immobile. She spent the entire day lying in bed and watching dancing videos. When she was able to walk again, she raced to sign up for dance.
Kennedy discovered while dancing that it doesn’t matter how you seem; what matters is how well you perform it. She worked really hard and lived her life dancing. She quickly added to her resume by working with American Girl, Justice Clothing, and Disney.
Her life is now filled with dances, picture sessions, and new friends. She works for KMR Diversity and Dream Talent Management and travels to Hollywood and New York on a regular basis for auditions, auditions, and TV programs. And she’s just sixteen!
According to the girl’s mother, her daughter’s life does not reflect the dreadful images that physicians formerly portrayed for her. She is a typical adolescent who enjoys taking selfies, experimenting with hair color, making TikTok videos, and talking about males with her girlfriends. She is a highly upbeat person that laughs a lot.
Matthew is a good buddy of Kennedy’s. He is four years her senior and also has Down syndrome, yet he works in the modeling and acting industries.
Matthew pursued Kennedy relentlessly, and she consented to be his girlfriend. True, they don’t see each other very often because they reside in separate regions of the country. Their parents are already acquainted. Nothing could be better for the girl, adds the mother.