‘It’s the Right Fit’ for Teenager with Autism
A girl with autism has a choice: wear a pair of knix underwear that fit like a glove, or go to a store and buy a pair.
The New York Times reports on the story of an 18-year-old with autism named Kia Soto, who has been looking for a pair for months.
She found a store near her school in New Jersey where she could get her new pair for about $300.
Her mother, Sarah, told the newspaper that she couldn’t understand why she was so desperate for the underwear.
“I said, ‘Why are you asking for that?’
And she said, “I need a pair,'” she recalled.
Soto said she was looking for the right size for her 5-year old daughter.
But she said she found the size she was expecting to be too small and that she was going to have to order the size smaller.
The mother-of-three told the Times that she thought that since her daughter is autistic, she needed the knix to fit like the glove.
She explained that she needed a pair that was made for her daughter’s small frame.”
She is 6 feet tall and 5 feet 9 inches and she wears knickers, she has a sweater on her and that is just something that is not comfortable,” she told the paper.”
There’s a difference between having a glove on, which is what I am wearing, and a knicker, which I am not wearing.
But when asked why she would buy a knickers when she could just buy a glove and still have the same underwear, Sarah said that it was the right fit.”
It would be a nice gesture to wear them.”
But when asked why she would buy a knickers when she could just buy a glove and still have the same underwear, Sarah said that it was the right fit.
She said that if she didn’t wear the glove, she would “be the butt of a joke.”
The Times reports that Soto has also been getting feedback from her friends and family that she has been wearing her knickers like a dress.
Sarah told the New York Daily News that her daughter has been getting “very frustrated” with her parents.
She said that the two times she wore knickers to school she was asked to remove them by her teacher and that it had become a “frenemy.”
“It’s very stressful,” she said.
“I’ve had to put her on a medication.
She’s just not happy with it.”
The New Jersey store where Soto bought her knicker panties is a family-owned business that sells knickers and other lingerie.