A woman who lost her child�s hand print at the hands of a local printer says she�s just tired of the pain and is going to go to sleep.
It�s been a long week for Mary Marie Vuitton, whose son has cerebral palsy.�The prints,� Vuinton said in an interview from her home in Bellevue, Wash.
�I mean, this is just the last straw.�Vuitton�s son, Ben, has cerebral cerebral palsys, a rare disease that can cause paralysis.
His condition, which can be severe, has left him with limited movement and difficulty breathing.
Vuittons husband, Jim, has also lost a handprint.�I have a couple of fingers,� Jim Vuitor, a certified optometrist, said.
�We�ve been trying to find a solution to this problem for two years now,� he said.
Vuitton�s husband, who lost his left hand, also lost his right hand.�You know, I lost my right hand a long time ago.�She�s not sure if she can ever work again, but she�ll never give up hope,� she said.�We want to make a difference,� said Vuitons husband.�If I can�t do anything, then I want to try to get the print removed.�Jim Vuiti said he and his wife are going to try anything, even getting a different printer to make prints.�My husband, I mean, he has a very strong sense of humor. I mean it�s really difficult to be mad at somebody,�Vuitor said.��I think we need to stop trying to make print.
If you can�ve print something, I want you to try it.��Vuiton said she wants to find another printer that has a more efficient printing process, but also a less painful process.�It�s a very difficult problem to get rid of the print,�she said.
She said she has not yet decided what she wants her future to look like.�But, you know, the future is bright.
I�m happy that my son is doing better.��More stories from British Columbia: