Mother wants to show 13-month-old daughter with rare birthmark how she is beautiful

We are all born special and undeniably attractive in our own particular manner.

The fact that no two people are precisely alike is one of the most breathtakingly wonderful aspects of being human.

As time goes on, we’re getting much better as a species at understanding and embracing our diversity.

Asher and Winry are two gorgeous children being raised by their mother Nicole Lucas Hallson. She wants to reinforce that her baby girl, who was born with a rare birthmark, is lovely in and of herself, but she also has a larger goal: to demonstrate that we are perfect because of our flaws.

According to Good Morning America, Winry Hall, a young child, was born with a birthmark called a congenital melanocytic nevi, or CMN.

Winry, who is 13 months old, is unlike the other kids because of an unusual birthmark that spans a fourth of her face.

When the nurses handed Winry back to Nicole following the delivery in February 2021, Nicole, a teacher, was greatly alarmed and frightened.

She expected her daughter’s skin problem to be mild because her pregnancy was very typical.

”I was lucky to have a pretty average pregnancy! I had morning sickness from about weeks 8-14, but as soon as that let up I felt great until the tiredness kicked in the last month,” she writes on her blog.

Nicole says that it was probably the medical professionals who noticed the CMN first. But other than shouting and congratulating for such a quick and painless delivery, they said nothing.

They also assured Nicole that all of Winry’s vitals looked good.

Nicole started to look at Winry after nursing her little daughter for a bit. At first, Winry’s mother’s large mark on her head was mistaken for a bruise by the bewildered mother.

“It was then quickly apparent to my husband and I that it was not a bruise. And like the name, I thought it looked a lot like a mole,” Nicole says.

In her blog, Nicole has described her feelings.

”Some of the excitement of labor had passed, and I would say worry was the main emotion I felt – I recognized that it resembled a mole, but I had never seen anything like it, and I was worried it might be harmful to her. None of the nurses had said anything about it at this point, but I wasn’t sure what to ask so I just held her tight and loved on her.”

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