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But she said: "I had to bring him home and continue to look after him and at that time I requested emergency residential care for my son because clearly his needs have gone way beyond my ability to care for him even though it’s heartbreaking for me and I want to keep him at home." “The HSE promised me four months ago that the funding was in place…
they said that they know we’re in an emergency situation, that he’s gone to the top of the list for austistic young people who require residential care.” “Not only is Caoimh a huge risk to himself and to me and to my other child, we are living in brutalising, dehumanising conditions because as well as being severely disabled – he can’t even wash his own hands – he is doubly incontinent at night.” “He won’t wear pull-ups (pants)… He has a commode in his room but he can’t use it independently, hygienically, if I don’t get up twice a nice to help him because I’m so exhausted.” “I want him to be safe,” the mother said, as she broke down.
“I took the step of calling emergency services and travelling by ambulance with Caoimh to Crumlin Children's Hospital, where we are currently in the admissions process.
We have no intention of leaving here until Caoimh is admitted into the residential care place earmarked for him, that is currently lying empty, yet which we are told by the HSE can not yet be made available to him.” “We are now at breaking point and there is no going back,” she said.
Her intensively researched lecture on helping the development of autistic children is delivered with charisma and humour, although her unusual speech pattern is somewhat staccato.“Seven times I have been brought to A&E when his violent behaviour gets out of control.“The last time we dialled 999 he was smashing up the house and he was completely naked.‘Lots of early one-on-one time is essential for children with autism,’ Temple says.‘It stopped me from retreating into a corner of isolation and kept my brain turned in to the world.’ Her condition was not recognised as autism until later in life, but the formidable Eustacia felt sure that, with enough interaction, Temple could be trained to learn ‘normal’ behaviours.
In a statement on her Facebook page, Adrienne said last night that she is now at breaking point, and she will called an ambulance to go to Crumlin Hospital.