No. of Recommendations: 1
I know someone who got a pass because she is probably technically blind but she can see. I dont' know what her condition is called but she's a healthy grown 20something and that seems kind of ridiculous to me. Not that she isn't disabled, but not in a way that makes standing in a line difficult.

Would you trade your ability of sight - or the amount of sight you have compared to this person you know, for the relatively microscopic benefit of not having to wait on line or getting to use a shorter line or one with seating at Disney World?

It may not seem fair to the average household that a wealthier household can afford to bribe a disabled person to allow them to share a small benefit they're eligble for at Disney World. But since people with disabilities tend to have much lower household incomes (even if they're not on SSDI), I can't say I blame the few who have probably committed this at Disney World so much for finding a way to earn a bit of extra money.
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