My son, who suffers from autism and cerebral palsy, asked for his birthday gift this year.
He’s a 3D printed Lego fan and is looking forward to seeing the toys he’ll get.
When I visited him in a hospital, he asked if I wanted a Lego Christmas gift, which I had to say yes because his father and his brother were so excited about seeing his 3D print Lego versions of the toys that they were worried that it might cause a panic attack.
My son’s wish came true on December 18 when his father, a Lego fan, delivered a 3d printed Lego Christmas present.
I was ecstatic.
His dad was so excited to give my son a toy he could really make, and that he could be a Lego model maker with his 3d printer.
I got to talk to my son about what Lego is and how it could help my son.
It was a bit surreal seeing my son so excited and so excited that his 3ds were being printed.
He didn’t know how to pronounce the word Lego.
I asked him about the toys I was getting, and how many I would like.
He explained that I should pick out all the toys because he was a Lego fanatic, but that he wanted to make a Lego figure of his favorite cartoon.
I asked him if he could have my favorite toy for Christmas.
He told me that I could, and he said he had a lot of them.
He also said that I would have to get them all from Lego.
After he got the toys, he started to tear them up and put them in a pile and show me pictures of them in Lego form.
He said they would look great together.
I was so impressed that he had gotten the 3d prints from Lego for Christmas and that I was able to help make him a Lego hero.
My son is now so excited he loves Lego and is willing to share with the world his Lego toy collection.