Race for Fetal Hope 5K. We ran for Baby Trey!!!

Race For Fetal Hope 5 K. We Ran For Baby Trey!!! T-Shirt Photo
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"About 50 friends and family came together and ran the Race for Fetal Hope 5K for Baby Trey. Trey Turner is an unborn baby that has been diagnosed with Trisomy 18, a fatal chromosomal defect. The fronts of our shirts said "A Day to Celebrate Trey" and the back said "I'm running for Baby Trey." with baby footprints inside of a heart. Working with custom ink was a great experience. They were very friendly and helpful and even made an unsolicited donation to the Trisomy 18 foundation in Baby Trey's honor. Thanks to custom ink for making our very important and memorial event even more memorable." - http://www.trisomy18.org/goto/babytrey - KatieUdy (Nov 03, 2009)

Similar Photos: charity | gildan 100% cotton | 5k | participant teams | memorial event | gildan 100 % cotton | race for fetal hope 5k | trisomy 18 | baby footprints

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comment by anonymous - Dec 07, 2009 - back to the top

Awesome!!! Baby Trey is now over 10 days old and Praise God! Everyday is a beautiful gift from above and all things are working and forming so that Jesus will be seen clearer to us all!

comment by Guest - Oct 03, 2013 - back to the top

Ad hominen. Whatever - then 8 years of 'some' of the U.S.'s derkast times- horrendous.Pointing the absurdity of what you write isn't an ad hominen. You really must be ignorant of history if you think the last 8 years rank even close to some of the derkast times.A long time ago, an American humorist named Will Rogers observed that "everyone is ignorant, only on different subjects." He was right. It appears you are ignorant of US history. There's nothing wrong with that, and in fact if you are under 40 it's understandable given how poorly history has been taught. Fortunately, ignorance can be cured. Take the time to do some research on your own. Talk to some old people who actually lived through the Great Depression and WWII to see what those "darkest days" actually were like. For example, my grandfather was a sharecropper in rural Alabama raising 5 kids during the Depression. As a sharecropper, he had very little income (about $20 a month - even adjusted for inflation, that wasn't very much) but they were able to raise most of their own food so they were a bit better off than many. He told me about men going to the dentist to have a tooth pulled. It cost $1 with painkillers or 50 cents without. Most men choose the 50 cent option because money was that tight. Now, compared to things like that, just how dark were the last 8 years?