You Shouldn't Take Out Joss's Hearing Aid
You shouldn't take out Joss's hearing aid.
You can take it out when she's having quiet time, or when she's sleeping, or when she's surfing.
You shouldn't, however, take out Joss's hearing aid because it is clashing with clothing.
You shouldn't take out Joss's hearing aid because you think it's weird.
You shouldn't take out Joss's hearing aid because you don't like it.
You shouldn't take out Joss's hearing aid because you're afraid of losing it, yet you have dolls with earrings that don't come with a carrying case and extra pair.
You shouldn't pretend Joss's hearing aid is something else.
You shouldn't erase Joss's disability.
You shouldn't take out Joss's hearing aid because you want a 'so called Normal Joss'. Because for Joss, this is her normal. A hearing aid is her normal. And a hearing aid, for many children, is their normal as well. Joss is a reflection of themselves, a mirror into their lives that is rarely seen in media. And if you can't respect that, you shouldn't buy Joss. And you should reality-check yourself, because there are more disabled children than children who have blue eyes. And you shouldn't visit this blog anymore, because I'm one of those disabled children.