‘I am very proud’: ‘I can’t believe the support I have received’
Jawline surgery has given Sarah Hutton a chance to start her career as a teacher.
Sarah, who has a four-year-old daughter, was diagnosed with the rare congenital jawline disorder at birth and has undergone numerous operations and procedures to improve her jawline and its ability to support her.
In the new book, ‘Jawline’, published by Wollongong University Press, she tells how her jaw has become a tool for self-confidence, self-care and emotional support.
It’s the story of how she has used her jaw as a catalyst for personal growth and confidence.
I am really proud of the book, she says.
It shows people how they can be their own best advocates and inspire others.
It has been really exciting to be a part of the wider conversation and have been incredibly rewarding.
Sarah Hutton, who is a teacher at Jawline Primary School, has had a range of surgeries to improve the shape of her jaw.
She says she wants to help other people with their own health challenges.
In her book, Sarah tells how she used her smile to help people to focus and focus on their health, and how the smile helped her to feel better about herself.
She tells how while some surgeries have been unsuccessful, others have given her hope and confidence that she will get through the next stage of her life.
She is very proud of how well she has recovered, she said.
Jawlines condition is a condition that affects people’s ability to breathe and the quality of their breath.
It can lead to breathing problems, shortness of breath, difficulty swallowing and coughing.
If you or anyone you know needs surgery to treat a jaw condition, call Lifeline on 13 11 14 or visit a local doctor.
Topics:health,health-policy,health,education,education-facilities,community-and-society,education—facilities-and.health,public-schools,teaching,community,council-and-(other)-organisations,education [[email protected]]