This Man Can Barely Use His Hands But The Way He Creates His Paintings is AMAZING!!!

We are pleased to introduce to you the incredible artist, Paul Smith. He was born with severe Cerebral palsy, which limits his movements and communication ability. He’s been living in Oregon nursing home ‘Rosehaven’ since 1967. The staff and the residents are Paul’s family. Mr. Smith keeps amazing them with his incredible art. He can barely use his hands but creates astonishing unusual paintings. Over a hundred of Paul’s creations are exhibited on the walls of the nursing home. His determination and talent are very inspiring. He is a living proof that if you put your mind to it, you can accomplish anything. Thanks to this video, Paul already has thousands of fans that want to buy his art. Please, enjoy and share this motivational story with your loved ones.


A British doctor named William Little first identified cerebral palsy in 1860. It occurs due to the brain damaged during childbirth or at a young age. There is no known cure for cerebral palsy. Therapy is the only known discourse at present. Cerebral palsy can affect the nervous system’s functions such as learning, hearing, seeing, and thinking. It does not progress with age. Cerebral palsy is the second most common disability in children, after autism. About 764,000 adults and children in the United States currently have this illness. In the U.S. every year 8,000-10,000 kids are diagnosed with Cerebral palsy, 45% of these children also develop mild or severe epilepsy. A twin pregnancy results in a child with cerebral palsy 12 times more often. This is generally due to low birth weight and prematurity. Cerebral palsy can be prevented, unfortunately, doctors and hospitals make mistakes during delivery that cause thousands and thousands of cerebral palsy cases. Several measures of prevention are increasingly possible today. Pregnant women are tested routinely for the Rh factor and, if Rh negative, they can be immunized within 72 hours after the birth and thereby prevent consequences of blood incompatibility.

Sources:

http://www.cerebralpalsyfacts.com/

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