As a mother, I will never give up on my child. As a mother of a child who has autism, I will never give up hope.
I look into his eyes and I see all the potential that he has to offer to this beautiful world and I just know that one day the world can see what I see.

Follow my blog as I share my life and my experiences as a person who loves someone with autism.

Thursday, December 25, 2014

Merry Christmas from me and my little elf!

Wishing you and your family a very Merry Christmas from me and my little elf!

Thanks for reading,

Monday, December 15, 2014


I saw this campaign online from Autism Spectrum Australia and had to share it: #aDifferentBrilliant. Watch the video below and share it if you love someone with autism!

A Different Brilliant

I am like the gentle breeze and the hidden rays of the sun, that caress and warm your skin. You know I am there because you feel me but do you see the real me? I hear things differently, The humming wings of the floating bee can sound like the roll of thunder. I seethings differently, When you sometimes see problems, I see solutions. I feel things differently, the morning songs of the birds can feel like nature’s orchestra moving the earth. I am the impossible rainbow whose colours give birth to endless shades; easy to look at, hard to define. Walk in my shoes a while and know that while those steps are mine to take, join with me and celebrate, because like you I am brilliant, I am different. I am the spectrum, a different brilliant.

Thanks for reading,

Thursday, December 4, 2014

It’s beginning to look a lot like Christmas

Today we decorated our Christmas tree!

Sure, there’s 20 something days before Christmas, but hey, if it makes you happy, why not!? I’d have my tree up all year long if I could!

When do you put up your Christmas tree? Leave a comment or let us know on our Facebook page.

Thanks for reading,
Tanaya and Bryce

Tuesday, December 2, 2014

Bryce can read!

Over the years Bryce has been learning how to read and write with the help of his incredible support staff at school. I am so proud of him!


In this video Bryce is reading pages from a book he made at school from his favourite story, "The Robot and Mr. Mole" from Starfall. Starfall is a free website that teaches children how to read and write by using games and phonics.

I highly recommend this site!

Thanks for reading,

Thursday, November 20, 2014

Snug as a bug. Review: Snug Vest

When Bryce was born, the nurse would swaddle him in a blanket, wrapping him like a little caterpillar, nice and snug as a bug. She told me it would make him feel comfortable and safe. Being a new parent, and wanting my son to feel comfortable and safe, I kept trying to master this swaddle technique, and honestly wasn’t really good at it. I remember driving the nurse nuts as I called her into my hospital room about 5-8 times a day as Bryce would break free from the wrapped blanket, sticking his arms out and above his head. I just wanted Bryce to be comfortable and safe.

That’s the first thing I thought of when I heard about The Snug Vest.

“The Snug Vest™ is an inflatable vest for providing Deep Pressure Therapy. Firm pressure to the torso helps to relieve anxiety as well as increase focus and attention, and is especially effective for individuals with high levels of anxiety, stress, or with sensory disorders.”

Snug Vest company contacted me offering a month trial with their product, and see if it was something Bryce could benefit from. Since Bryce has always loved the feeling of gentle squeezes and pressure, hugs that would be extra tight, and holding hands that have evolved to locking arms as he’d flex and push his chin into my arm, I had to try it out.

So here’s my honest review:

Snug Vest is a Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, (local to me) company. The package came in the mail 3 days after it was shipped, which was great! The Snug Vest package came with an easy to use hand pump, instructions manual, warranty and care instructions, informational pamphlet, and the Snug Vest wrapped in a bow with a little note. I thought to myself that if the presentation of the packaging was any indication on how this trial was going to be, then we were in good hands!

“The stylish Snug Vest promotes independence as the user can self-inflate their vest in a discrete way to get the exact amount of safe pressure they need.”

One of my favourite things about this product was how easy it was for Bryce not only to put on and take off by himself, but to be able to inflate it himself (being monitored of course.) The instructions were very simple and easy to understand, which I really appreciated.

“Snug Vest enables the user to complete daily tasks with ease anywhere they go!”

Well one of Bryce’s ‘daily tasks’ is playing on his computer, and the vest wasn’t in the way and he was able to sit down without any bulging of material or discomfort. He wore it for the therapist recommended 20 minutes at a time and he didn’t get hot or sweaty as the holes in the back of the vest provide ventilation.

The hood is a great size for protecting against weather, but designed to provide a sense of comfort blocking out anything that can be overwhelming. The vest is durable with a ton of adjustable features ensuring a snug fit. The inflatable part of the garment is removable and easy to clean with a damp cloth and the fabric part is machine washable.

Snug Vest features

Snug Vest features

So it’s comfortable, it’s fashionable, but does it serve it’s therapeutic promises?

“Deep Pressure Therapy is a sensory integration therapy that applies surface pressure to the body in order to create the feeling of a firm hug, hold, or swaddle.

The result of applying pressure has a relaxing and calming effect as it helps relieve anxiety by regulating the sensory system when it is over stimulated from environmental input and overload.”

Bryce is honestly already a very chill and relaxed child, so it was hard for me to see if the vest contributed to any ‘relaxing and calming effects to relieve anxiety’, but when he was wearing the Snug Vest, he had a huge smile on his face, and I could easily see he was enjoying the pressure. (Not to mention, it gave my arm a break from being squeezed!)

So it’s comfortable, it’s fashionable, and serves it’s therapeutic purposes. Now let’s talk costs.

The Snug Vest was super kind enough to give us a DISCOUNT CODE to share with YOU! (offer expires April 10th, 2015) Enter 'SnugBubbles' at the checkout to receive $40 OFF YOUR ORDER! Best part?? Snug Vest is 100% covered by the BC government autism funding! How awesome is that?! See how you can get The Snug Vest funded for you!

I honestly would recommend The Snug Vest to anyone who is considering deep pressure therapy as part of their therapy routine, or if your child is like mine, and enjoys gentle squeezes. It’s lightweight, comfortable, therapeutic, and fashionable making it not only wearable anywhere, but beneficial to help manage stress and ease anxiety!

Thanks for reading,
Tanaya and Bryce

Disclaimer: Snug Vest company contacted me offering a month trial with their product, and see if it was something Bryce could benefit from. I wanted to write a review to share my experiences (they never asked for one). I am not being paid or compensated in any way for sharing my honest opinions in this review.

Friday, October 3, 2014

Creating a Sensory Diet

This is a guest blog post written by Ilana, a physical therapist employed at Fun and Function, that talks about sensory diets.

Fun and Function

“Tommy! Stop jumping on the couch!” “George, Sit up!” “Come on, Suzie! We’re going to be late!” It seems like most parents are forever battling their children’s sensory-motor system, the system that perceives sensory information and responds to it, sometimes appropriately and sometimes not. A sensory diet can impact this system in a positive way, making day to day routines run smoothly.

What exactly is a sensory diet? It’s a diet for your sensory system, the system that impacts the motor and behavioral system depending on how the incoming sensory information is perceived and organized. Your sensory system is comprised of visual, auditory, olfactory, taste, touch as well as proprioception and vestibular information. We all have sensory needs and even if you’re not aware, you probably have your own sensory diet.

A sensory diet is just like it sounds… a diet for your sensory system.

There really is not one diet that will meet everyone’s sensory needs, but at Fun and Function we like to provide solutions for your sensory needs. In doing so, we have also come to understand our own sensory needs. That means work is fun, and we turn that fun into solutions.

First, we need to understand what type of sensory orientation we have. So, we’ve placed these systems into three categories, but, yes, you may overlap a bit from one to the other. For example, you may find yourself a visual sensory over responder, preferring softer sights and avoiding bright lights. Yet, you may crave deep pressure and when it comes to touch find yourself as a sensory seeker. That is fine. What’s most important is to get to understand your owns sensory needs so you can better understand those of your child as well.  

Sensory Over Responders

These are individuals who over respond to stimuli. Things seem too loud, too hard, too heavy, too sticky, too wet and, well, just too much! Sensory Over Responders do not like to get messy. They avoid noisy, public places. A fireworks display can send them running for cover. So, what is the benefit of being over responsive? These individuals are generally organized, on time and on task. Strategies for sensory over responders should help to calm and reassure.

  • Providing a quiet environment  (tent, cave, tunnel, closet, etc.)
  • Use earmuffs or earplugs
  • Give plenty of notice when transitioning so as not to alarm them
  • Provide soft materials to calm  (pillows, beanbag chair filled with foam, stuffed animals, weighted blankets)
  • Use gentle music in the background and wind instruments to encourage deep breathing
  • Encourage bubble blowing
  • Place lava lamp, bubble tube or calming lights in their environment and cover or remove bright lighting
  • Encourage art activities that are calming like drawing, painting and weaving
  • Try a massage (deep pressure), pressure vest or clothing, rocking or deep breathing to calm
  • Aromatherapy for relaxing
  • Stories or books that reassure
  • Play non competitive games like catch with  scarves, parachute play or group games
  • Discuss tools that make them feel safe
  • Use deep pressure or weight to calm as well as calming swings
  • Exercise with stretching for calming. Yoga works well as does dance, gymnastics and swimming.

Sensory Under Responders

These are individuals who under respond to stimuli. They don’t hear their name when you call them. They lose their lunch, backpack, and keys. They drop things. They don’t sit up at the table. They slouch. They fall down. They forget and they are disorganized. Sensory Under Responders are often lost in a big crowd of kids. They don’t raise their hand in class and often “fall between the cracks.” What is the benefit of being a sensory under responder? These individuals are generally relaxed and don’t over react under pressure. Strategies should help organize and alert.

  • Provide lists, visual cues and visual reminders
  • Give notice when transitioning so as to give them time to get ready
  • Provide seating and supports that encourage an alert posture (wedges, firm seats, back supports)
  • Use a metronomes and timers to keep alert and organized
  • Provide an organizer
  • Use aromatherapy for alerting
  • Encourage tasks that require hand-eye coordination
  • Try drumming or guitar for music and to encourage rhythm
  • Try art activities that use large muscle groups like painting, cutting and building
  • Set up obstacle courses to encourage coordination and motor planning
  • Work on balance skills using therapy balls, balance boards, climbing ladders or active swings
  • Work on strengthening skills with weights, resistance bands or medicine balls and putty
  • Stretch muscles to alert
  • Karate works well as do sports like rock climbing, hiking and biking

Sensory Seekers

These individuals are constantly touching, pushing, grabbing, shouting, jumping, biting and on the move. These children get in trouble a lot because they don’t know how to use their energy appropriately. The love recess and competition. What are the benefits of being a sensory seeker? These individuals tend to be alert, on and never tired. They are also highly creative. Strategies should re-direct their high energies into more purposeful activities.

  • Provide clear boundaries, rules and directions
  • Give them notice when transitioning so as to give time to calm down and orient
  • Provide seating and supports that allow movement without distraction (wiggle cushion, ball chair, rocking board)
  • Use timers as warnings, boundaries or guidelines
  • Try pressure or weighted vests for calming
  • Use chewing, deep pressure or heavy hand work to filter excessive movement
  • Use heavy balls or heavy work tasks to organize their muscles and movements
  • Set up obstacle courses to encourage coordination and motor planning
  • Use eye hand coordination to engage their minds with their bodies
  • Provide jumping and running outlets with directions as to when its appropriate
  • Encourage deep breathing with wind instruments, bubble blowing, yoga or singing
  • Use art activities that require a lot of heavy work: clay, sculpting, wood working
  • Do daily stretching for calming
  • Productive exercises include rock climbing, biking, hiking, karate, swimming, triathalon and gymnastics

Watch yourself and your family members throughout the day. Your sensory system can change from morning until evening. Try some of the strategies that work for you and help your kids to come up with their own list (stretch in the morning, swing before school, cuddle after school, etc).

About Ilana:
Ilana Fun and Function
Ilana is a physical therapist. She is also employed at Fun and Function and Function as the creative director, product developer, writer and blogger. She is an author and the owner of Dunwoody Physical Therapy. She has worked in the special needs industry for 20 years writing, assembling catalogs and coming up with creative solutions for individuals all abilities. She lives in Dunwoody, Georgia with her husband, two younger children and her pet dachshund. When not writing, creating, treating or problem solving she loves to hike, bike and tap dance!

Sunday, September 28, 2014

Walking for Autism Awareness and Acceptance

Today we blew bubbles at the 7th Annual Vancouver Walk Now for Autism Speaks.

Walking for autism awareness is important to me because it’s an opportunity for me to help bring much needed attention to autism. To me, it’s not about how much money was raised for the event, it’s about being part of a community. A community that understands and supports each other.

I mean, how many people can say they got to meet Darth Vader and the Star Wars Troopers AND support autism awareness, all in the same day!

Regardless of why you walk, or who you’re walking for, we walk together. Together we bring awareness to autism and that’s important. With 1 in 68 children now diagnosed with autism, awareness is key to understanding and acceptance.

After all, isn’t that what we all want? To be accepted?

Thanks for reading,

Check out our Facebook page for more pictures of the Vancouver Walk Now for Autism Speaks event.

Saturday, September 27, 2014

Bubble Blower Giveaway Colouring Contest! (CLOSED)

We’re giving away a bubble blower!

Our bubble blowers are sold out, but we saved one just for you! This contest is open to everyone!

How to enter:

1. Click on the Autism Awareness ribbon graphic below to save and print.

2. Colour it!

3. Take a picture of it or scan it, and share it on our Facebook wall or tweet it to us (be sure to tag @TweetBMHS so I’ll see it!)

Deadline: You have until 11:59pm on Tuesday, September 30th, 2014 to enter.

A winner will be selected at random and announced on our Facebook page and Twitter Wednesday, October 1st, 2014.


Thank you for helping spread Autism Awareness!

Good luck!


Tuesday, September 23, 2014

What to expect on the first day of school for a child with autism

With a handful of first day of school’s under my belt, I am pretty confident that three things will always happen on the first day of school (and weeks to follow) for my son.

1. Chaos. Expect the first day of school to be chaotic.
The school is sorting out previous students, new registrations, and assigning students to teachers. They have a ton on their plate. This process usually takes about a week before you know who your child’s teacher and support staff will be.

2. Frustration. There is nothing more frustrating than wanting to know everything on the first day and being told it’s going to take a week to get everything sorted out. Meanwhile you’re biting your nails wanting to know when your first Individual Educational Plan (IEP) is, which Educational Assistant (EA) is working with your child, what a typical day for your child will look like, and what will the upcoming year consist of.

3. Overwhelmed. If the kids running around all over the place wasn’t overwhelming enough for you or your child, the amount of information overload that takes place on the first day of school definitely will. School supplies list, trying to remember teachers names, location of classrooms, even what to wear on the first day, can all feel overwhelming!

I want to say that it gets easier each year, but it doesn’t. Every school year will feel like it’s the first day of school all over again. The good news is that after a hurricane, comes a rainbow, and you’ll find with weeks to come, that everything will work out.

Thanks for reading,

Sunday, September 21, 2014

Bryce is excited to go back to school!

Bryce found his school supplies for tomorrow (first day back to school) and decided he wanted to write in his journal a little early …

Our summer vacation was extended a little longer due to a teachers strike that started back in the end of June and was recently resolved this past weekend. Bryce would write in his journal everyday about what he did at school or over the weekend and I think he really misses that since he decided to write in it today.

Bryce is excited to go back to school! Oh, and here’s his new haircut!

Wish us luck in our new school!

Thanks for reading,

Monday, September 1, 2014

Please walk with us!

Join us Sunday, September 28th, 2014 at Science World, Olympic Village for the 7th Annual Vancouver Walk Now for Autism Speaks Canada! Team Bubbles Make Him Smile will be blowing bubbles to make you smile!

Autism is a pervasive developmental disorder that affects how a person interacts with their world. Autism is characterized by impaired social interaction and communication, and by restricted, repetitive, and stereotyped patterns of behaviour, interests', and activities.

Autism statistics from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) identify around 1 in 68 children (1 in 42 boys) as on the autism spectrum–a ten-fold increase in prevalence in 40 years.

  • This new estimate is roughly 30% higher than the estimate for 2008 (1 in 88), roughly 60% higher than the estimate for 2006 (1 in 110), and roughly 120% higher than the estimates for 2002 and 2000 (1 in 150). 
  • Autism costs a family $60,000 a year on average.
  • Boys are nearly five times more likely than girls to have autism.
  • There is no medical detection or cure for autism.

Walk Now for Autism Speaks Canada is the single most powerful event to raise critically needed funds for services, advocacy, awareness, and research to help people with autism spectrum disorder. Please join us and register today!

Vancouver Walk Now for Autism Speaks Canada

If you’d like to show your support please donate to Team Bubbles Make Him Smile! Thanks so much!

Thanks for reading,

Sunday, August 17, 2014

Best Autism Spectrum Parenting Blogs

Just wanted to share that I was contacted by, a leading online therapist directory and mental health resource, who just published a roundup of the best blogs related to autism and parenting, and my blog was one of their favourites!

Here’s the post: Best Autism Spectrum Parenting Blogs Therapist Directory is known and respected for their mission of advocating for and educating people about mental health issues and healthy psychotherapy. I am honoured to display their badge, and be approved by and recognized as a blogger who helps join in eliminating stigma attached to mental health and therapy.

I invite you to explore and consider contributing a story about your experience with mental health issues and therapy, either directly or indirectly, through the Share Your Story feature on the Blog. They publish weekly original articles and encourage fellow bloggers to take this opportunity to help eliminate mental health stigma.

Thank you,, for recommending my blog and helping to eliminate mental health stigma.

Thanks for reading,

Wednesday, July 2, 2014

He’s officially a teenager!

You may be thirteen years old now, but you’ll always be my baby.

July 2nd, 2014

Happy birthday, Bryce!


Tuesday, July 1, 2014

Happy birthday, Canada!

Unfortunately we weren’t able to be part of the Canada Day at Canada Place parade as planned, but we still celebrated Canada Day the best way… with each other!

Big thank you to my mom, my sister, and Wendy for enduring probably one of the hottest days of the year so far and blowing bubbles and selling bubble blowers at the Squamish Canada Day Community Celebration.

Thank you to the Squamish committee for having them be part of your Canada Day celebration!

Happy birthday, Canada!

Thanks for reading,

Tuesday, June 24, 2014

Celebrate Canada Day the best way… with Bubbles!

This year we’ll be celebrating Canada Day the best way… with bubbles!

Join us at either of these events where we will be blowing bubbles as we wish Canada a happy 147th birthday!

If you’re in Vancouver, join me and Bryce as we team up with Andrew the Crazy Canuck and Kyle the Canuck Piper of A&K Crazy Canucks Society and blow bubbles at Canada Day at Canada Place!

Canada Day at Canada Place

We’ll also be in the Canada Day at Canada Place parade with them! (Thank you so much, Andrew and Kyle!!)

… OR …

If you’re in Squamish, join us at the Squamish Canada Day Community Celebration where my mom and my sister will be selling bubble blowers and blowing bubbles!

Squamish Canada Day Community Celebration

We hope to see you at either event!

Happy birthday, Canada!

Thanks for reading,

Tuesday, June 17, 2014

Up To $90,000 Disability Savings Benefit Is Available To Canadians With Special Needs

This is a guest blog post written by Samuel Li, which discusses how a disabled Canadian could enhance their savings through the Registered Disability Savings Plan, RDSP.

Disability Savings Benefit Is Available To Canadians With Special Needs

Hi readers of, I hope you are all well. This is my very first guest post in this blog, and hopefully what I’m going to share will be helpful to you!

Whenever I sit down with clients who have family member with special needs, they often are worried whether there will be enough savings for the disabled dependant in the long run.

For example, “When I’m no longer able to provide support to my disabled children, without adequate savings, will they be able to afford the same treatments or medical services? Hire a qualified professional to assist their daily living activities? Or just maintain the same standard of living?”

From all the many conservations I had with these families, I could truly understand that people with disability and their loved ones could experience a different set of financial challenges throughout their lives.

The Government of Canada also realized these challenges, that’s why in 2008, they launched the Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP). This is a very helpful program designed to enhance the long-term savings for the disabled persons. The RDSP makes it a lot easier to accumulate savings by providing assisted government funding and tax-deferred investment growth.

How Does It Really Work?

By having a RDSP account, the beneficiary may be entitled to disability savings benefits such as the Canada Disability Savings Grants (CDSGs) and Canada Disability Savings Grants (CDSBs).

The Canada Disability Savings Grants (CDSGs) is a matching grant where the government will deposit the funding into your RDSP account based on your family income and the amount of your contribution. The maximum lifetime benefit per beneficiary is up to $70,000. Although it varies from each individual case, many families that I’m working with did receive up to 300% of the matching grants on a portion of their contribution.

To provide even more assistance for low income families with special needs, there is the Canada Disability Savings Bonds (CDSBs). Unlike the matching grant, the disability savings bonds do not require any contribution. The government will examine solely on the family net income. If the income is not beyond the program’s limit, up to $1000/year will be deposited into the RDSP account.  The maximum lifetime benefit per beneficiary is up to $20,000.

For minor beneficiary, the family net income is that of his or her parents, while beneficiary over the age of majority, the family net income is that of the beneficiary and his or her spouse, if applicable.

Who Could Open a RDSP Account?

A Canadian resident with SIN, contributions to the RDSP can be made until the end of the year in which the beneficiary turns 59, and one must be eligible for the Disability Tax Credit (DTC).

Furthermore, the government grants and bonds will only be paid until December 31 of the year the beneficiary turns 49. The DTC is available to individuals who have mental or physical impairments that markedly restrict their ability to perform one or more of the basic activities of living (i.e., speaking, hearing or walking). The impairment must be expected to last a period of one or more years, and a physician must certify the extent of the disability. Individuals can apply to the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) for the DTC using form T2201.

About Samuel Li:
Samuel Li, Investment Fund AdvisorSamuel Li is an investment fund advisor and insurance consultant in Ontario, Canada. Since 2005, Samuel has started his financial advisory business with the intent to assist families and small business owners in making the right financial decisions. He is proud to be one of the few advisors who are truly specialized in the RDSP planning for families with special needs. He has great passion in sharing his insights and knowledge on investments, life insurance planning and health & dental coverage. He believes building assets and protecting the financial future is the core in financial planning.

Want to know more about planning for the RDSP? Feel free to connect with me!

Samuel Li,
Investment Fund Advisor | Investia Financial Services Inc.
Sales Manager & Financial Consultant | Excel Insurance Agency Inc.
Mobile: 647-294-0702
Website: http//
80 Acadia Ave., Suite 205, Markham, Ontario. L3R9V1

This article is for general information only and is not intended to provide specific personalized advice including, without limitation, investment, financial, legal, accounting or tax advice. Please consult an appropriate professional regarding your particular circumstances. This article does not constitute an offer or solicitation in any jurisdiction in which such offer or solicitation is not authorized or to any person to whom it is unlawful to make such offer or solicitation. References in this article to third party goods or services should not be regarded as an endorsement of these goods or services. This article is intended for Ontario, Canadian residents only and the information contained herein is subject to change without notice. The owner of this article is not liable for any inaccuracies in the information provided. Image courtesy of http://chanpipat/

Monday, June 16, 2014

“Bubbles make you famous, man!”

We made headlines! Well, sort of... We’re mentioned in The Province newspaper from Car Free Day Vancouver.

Car Free Day Vancouver The Province

“The all-ages crowd on Commercial drive brought bikes and scooters, rollerblades and roller skates, and enjoyed music, street performers and the bubble-blowing appeal of”

“Bubbles make you famous, man,” said Christina Forsyth as she fired off double-bubble guns to the delight of the younger set. “Thankfully, the rain we had around noon is over – it’s all good.”

Had to share. Thanks, sis, for blowing bubbles with me in the rain! You can read the full article here.

Thanks for reading,

Sunday, June 15, 2014

Covering Commercial Drive in Bubbles #DriveFest

Today we covered Commercial Drive in bubbles at Car Free Day Vancouver!

Car Free Day is a family-friendly, fun, and safe event with entertainment, activities, and an opportunity to engage with your local community, and of course, lots of bubbles! Car Free Vancouver’s Mission: Less Cars = More Community.

We were invited to blow bubbles and sell our bubble blowers and raise some autism awareness!

Special thanks to my mom and sister for coming out and helping me! We had a blast making Vancouver smile! Thank you, Klynt, for inviting us and we’ll see you next year with EVEN MORE bubbles!

Thanks for reading,

P.S. A big thank you to everyone who came and played in our bubbles! We had a ton of fun! If you took pictures of our bubbles please feel free to share them on our Facebook page or tag us on Twitter! We’d love to see them!

Friday, June 13, 2014

Saddest. Day. Ever.

Today we said goodbye to Bryce’s Special Education Assistant (SEA), Ms. J as it was the last day of school (strike pending) and we are going to a new school next year. Ms. J has been with us for two incredibly supportive years and has been the best! We will truly miss her! We love you, Ms. J!

Thanks for reading,

Saturday, June 7, 2014

Thank you, @PNE_Playland!

Anyone who knows Bryce knows he loves to draw, and more recently, loves to draw the Hellevator ride from Playland. I shared one of his drawings on Facebook, tagged Playland, and Playland loved it and sent us Playland PlayPasses! Here’s the result of our day at Playland with Bryce, me, and my sister!

Thank you so much, Playland, for all the memories! We had a blast! For more pictures, check out our Facebook page!

Playland is now open daily! Get your PlayPass and come join the fun!

Thanks for reading,