This is the most inspiring thing you'll read today...

Now, people with Down's syndrome have been discriminated against in society for centuries.


Down's syndrome is a genetic disorder that is completely impossible to prevent.

It is one of the most common chromosomal disorder in the world.


According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, every year in the United States, around 6,000 babies are born with Down’s syndrome, equating to around 1 in every 700 babies born.

Some people with Down's syndrome may experience additional medical issues as a result of the extra chromosome...


Heart, intestinal, ear, nose, throat, or thyroid issues can sadly come hand in hand with someone who lives with Down’s syndrome.

These factors instantly give people with Down's syndrome a label...


And many assume that these people are incapable of living a life of their own and succeeding...

Which is not at all the case.

And Amy Bockerstette is an example of that...

This week, Amy Bockerstette, also known as Amazing Amy, made history.

As she became the first person with Down syndrome to take part in a national college championship.

And people are in awe of her...


Amy is just twenty-two-years old...

And she's already made history as the first person with Down syndrome to take part in a national college championship.

Amy, who plays for Paradise Valley Community College in Phoenix, first made a name for herself back in 2019.

She played a hole with pro golfer Gary Woodland before the Waste Management Phoenix Open and after he won the U.S. Open, he surprised Amy on the Today show.

Amy and her team teed off on Monday at the National Junior College Athletic Association National Championship in Florida.

Speaking about the occasion to People, she said: "I don't get nervous, just very excited! I am very happy to be here. [My] dad does get nervous, though."

"I love my teammates, they are my best friends. Golf is fun. I like putting the best," she added.

While her mom, Jenny Bockerstette, said: "It is an incredible moment to see Amy playing at Nationals. It has far exceeded our goals and expectations. We are so proud of what she has accomplished and we are humbled by what her accomplishments mean to the Down syndrome community."

Congratulations, Amy!

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