There are a few things that I do better than my spouse because I am sighted and my spouse is not
- track fashions
- watch television with the sound off
- check cakes in the oven
- news junkiedom
- my chosen profession
- broad general knowledge
- cooking sans recipe
- hear high register sounds
- moral and ethical consistency
- ability to predict plot twists mid-drama
- task orientation
- cookie baking quality
- raw intelligence
- balance a checkbook
- understand Windowstm
- deal with difficult people
Ways in which we are exceedingly well matched (we're happily married, after all, over ten years)
- verbal play
- editorial support
- musical interests
- parenting priorities and methods
- political orientation and engagement
[click on the logo above for other blogs participating in Blog Against Disabilism 2006]
I absolutely loved this post. Your spouse "sees" more than most men can ever hope to see!
You guys sound wonderful together.
May you have another ten,twenty, fifty beautiful years together!
Great post! Sounds like you're a perfect match!
Many more years of well-matched happiness to both of you.
Great post! He sounds like a gem!
Loved your post. Often the public image of we disableds is that of the lonely single person. I believe that is an injustice to our spouses and loved ones. Your post helps turn attention toward the reality of disabled persons in happy, rewarding relationships.
thank you :)
Happy Blogging Against Disablism Day!
...the lonely single person...
And if there's a spouse, it's the "longsuffering caregiver"! Not me. Every marriage involves adaptations and accomodations; some of ours are a bit more obvious than most, that's all.
And I'm very interested in how people came to the conclusion that my spouse was male....
Thanks to all for dropping by; I haven't had time to check out the other posts myself, but I'll be doing it very soon.
What a great post, thanks for the "glimpse" into your world. You sound like a well balanced pair, who I'm sure will be celebrating many more years together.
I was looking at your WebBraille post, because I was trying to find info one what the heck's going on there. But I digress.
As a blind person, I'd refer to you as
an honorary blind person. A compliment, of course. ;)
Post a Comment