Chadwick is a child, not a teenager.
But he’s grown up to be an extraordinary parent, one whose parents had no idea what to expect when they told him he was being raised as an adolescent.
So what was going on in their son’s head?
How were they supposed to handle this?
The parents of Chadwick’s younger brother, Jordan, say they had a hard time trusting their son when he was a toddler.
“We were in the middle of the night, he was asleep, and then we woke up and we were like, ‘Oh my God!
This is happening!'” the mother of Jordan, Tracey Bosemans, told ABC News.
The Bosemmans were initially worried about their son.
“It’s a little different for us.
I was worried about the kid, and he’s been through so much.
We don’t have a clue what’s going on,” Jordan Bosemann said.
But then he noticed something unusual.
They noticed that the night before, Chadwick had been reading.
When the family first heard about the reading, the siblings were worried, but after talking to their doctor and the child’s pediatrician, they said they were confident.
They were also concerned that Chadwick might not understand what was happening to him, so they called his mother to let her know.
“We weren’t trying to get in to the kid.
We were just trying to tell her what was taking place,” Tracey said.
The pediatrician told the Bosemens that their son was reading, and that he had no memory of doing so.
The Batchmans told the doctor they were worried about his memory, and worried that he would become a troublemaker.
“He was crying, and his face was red, he had these little, little blue spots, and I just couldn’t believe that he could be doing this,” Trach said.
They decided to go to the hospital to see the doctor and to talk to Chadwick about what had happened.
Doctors confirmed that the toddler was having problems with his memory and the brain.
“They were like: ‘Well, we’re not sure why, but this might be related to this,'” Trach Bosemn said.
“So we got the pediatrician to go back to the doctor, and we told him what we were thinking, and the doctor was like, “Well, I can’t really say much.
You just have to wait and see.’
“The Basemans went back to Chad for a follow-up appointment, and it was the first time they had ever heard anything about Chadwick.
Chadwick had no symptoms of the disorder, and doctors told the family that they would be fine.
But it took a month for Chadwick to regain his ability to speak, and by then, he still had trouble remembering what he was reading.”
He couldn’t go to sleep. “
His brain just shut down.
He couldn’t go to sleep.
He was just in a blank zone.”
But after two weeks of treatment, Chad was back to normal.
“I feel so blessed that I was able to do that and get him back,” Trich Bosemen said.
Jordan was able go back into the classroom to help with homework and play games, but Chadwick was still struggling to concentrate on the homework.
Jordan was now on a different track in his schoolwork, but it was difficult to see Chadwick as a problem.
“Chad was still learning, so it was very hard for him to see that he was not learning, but he was learning and he was fine,” Trish Bosemun said.
And when Chadwick did return to school, he did so with a much different mindset.
“We started to see him as a good student, and now we see him just as a little kid,” Trash Bosems said.
Jordan Bosemin’s mother, Trish, says that Chad was doing great academically.
But she worries that his parents are overlooking his struggles.
She says they should have known how to handle it.
“I would have said, ‘No, this is what’s happened.
Chad Boseeman is now a junior at Washington State University and enrolled in the next phase of his schooling.””
But my heart says no, because I’m just so worried that I’m letting him down,” she said.
Chad Boseeman is now a junior at Washington State University and enrolled in the next phase of his schooling.
“The other day, I was talking to him about his friends.
I said, they’re doing great in school, and when I asked him about the kids he’s reading to, he said he’s just a little bit bored, but I told him, ‘I’m just a parent, I