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Now when he paints we can see the sense of pride and accomplishment, and at the end of each painting he wants me to take a picture of him with his work of art."In June 2016, as a result of Himal's stellar progress, his father and 17-year-old brother, Saket, started an online business, Zenaviv, as a way to market the work of Himal and his peers with disabilities.Currently, there are seven artists who earn 60 percent of their art's proceeds; Harish plans to have 25 involved by the year's end. "To promote financial independence, lift their self-esteem, and improve their lives."During the past year, Himal's works of art have been displayed in the Virginia General Assembly, and sold to local businesses and art lovers.In return, their communities are taking notice and spreading the messages of acceptance and inclusion.Himal's outlook for the future changed when his mother, Sandhya, began painting as a hobby; he took notice.
It's been extremely rewarding for all of us."For 23 years, Walter Gloshinski was a special education teacher who turned his hands-on classrooms into bakeries and pizzerias to teach his students employable skills.
If I did not have my work, I would not have any life," says noted autism expert Temple Grandin, Ph.
D., professor of animal science at Colorado State University.
"It is critical for their self-esteem for them to feel more empowered and more independent."One of the dozen or so thriving businesses started by caregivers of special needs adults is the Rising Tide Car Wash in Parkland, Florida, opened in April 2013 by entrepreneur John D'Eri for his younger son, Andrew, 26, who has autism.
His older son, Thomas, 28, joined the business after he graduated from business school.