I tried to answer honestly and objectively, though I was tempted to write: Norrin is amazing and adorable; accept him.
I reached the ninth page and the final question. What are your long term concerns and wishes for your child? I was given three lines to answer the question.
Our greatest concern is that we won't be able to secure the most appropriate academic environment to meet Norrin's needs. What if there isn't a school that can nurture his strengths as well as his weaknesses? We know for many parents, mainstream is the holy grail. That does not matter to us. We are realistic about what he can and can't do. If mainstream is a possibility, fine and if not - then that's fine too. We would never want to push him into an environment where he may be set up to fail. We know that he's bright and that he has the capacity to learn. We don't need general education to prove that. Norrin doesn't need to be the popular kid. But if he wants friendship, we want him to have the tools to develop one. We just want him to be happy. To feel good about himself. To enjoy his life. To be productive. To be himself and know that he's okay, he doesn't need to be cured or fixed. He is a lovable little boy with a charming smile. And we never want him to lose the qualities that make him special. We hope that as he gets older, people will appreciate him just as he is.
They got the edited version.