6 thoughts on “Tell Me the Number before Infinity blog”

  1. As a publisher, I have never had such thorough, professional and experienced authors as Becky Taylor and Dena Taylor. They have been an absolute joy to work with. They have educated me about CP (cerebral palsy), a disability I didn’t understand until after I edited, designed, printed and read “Tell Me the Number before Infinity”. May we update and keep the ball rolling for many years to come!

  2. This book is a delightful story about the parallel experiences of two unique individuals. Like life, the story isn’t all fun and games but instead a powerful telling of what it is like to move through the world with a disability. Also as a parent who wishes the best for her child. I can’t recommend it highly enough.

  3. I read the book in two days !…. so many emotions and so many thoughts have gone through my mind. It’s amazing what this soul has accomplished as a child, young girl, young woman ….. She is literally like one of those baby cubs that you push every which way and they bounce back; only for a human being to be able to do that, he/she needs a hell of strong will and determination. My hat is off !!! I must admit that Becky could have never had such a full life and done what she has accomplished without Dena … my hat off/respect to you, too. Sometimes I was wondering which one of you was going through a more difficult time … I think you are an inseparable entity …. with separate, independent lives. Congratulations to both of you, you are exceptional human beings

  4. Thank you for this webpage update. It is clean, simple, and oh-so easy to use. Becky, I am so glad that the book readings you and Dena did in the beginning have morphed into the very popular classroom visits you have these days with young students. I know it is fun for you and the responses from the children are so heartwarming. Maybe you could post a few of their letters–with their handwriting and drawings–here. To me, this is such an important piece of work you are contributing to our world. The schools should hire you as some sort of “classroom visitor” the way they hire artists in the schools on a short-term assignment.

  5. Midway through Tell Me The Number Before Infinity, Becky Taylor, a young woman with Cerebral Palsy, announces to Dena her mother, “I’m tired of being a trailblazer”. It is then that Becky makes a bold and important decision that will flip her life dramatically towards a more positive direction. Though Becky made this adamant decision years ago, in this groundbreaking literary work, despite her plea, a trailblazer she is! Along with her mother, Dena Taylor the co-author of this timely and beautifully designed paperback, readers will certainly be convinced to examine their stereotypes and evolve. Stylistically this book was impossible for me to put down. For the better part of the book, mother and daughter offer up their own individual recounting of pivotal experiences they simultaneously went through, but as evidenced, had their unique points of view. Their smart sense of humor is peppered throughout the book exposing one of the core strengths that has certainly carried them on.

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