Now Face-Diapers are more important than the Americans With Disabilities Act (ADA).
But then again, what do people really expect when you fly Spirit Air - they're basically a Greyhound Bus with wings - and that's an insult to Greyhound Busses.
WAKE UP AMERICA! THIS - IS - NOT - OK!!!!
How much more insanity do you need to see?
A family was kicked off a Spirit Airlines flight because their non-verbal autistic four-year-old son would not wear a mask.
The family had a note from the child’s doctor saying that he is exempt due to his condition and is protected under the American Disability Act.
Callie Kimball of Little Rock, Ark., told THV11 that her husband, son, and babysitter had flown to Las Vegas on Spirit Airlines to visit family.
“He had a medical note from his physician stating that he’s exempt from wearing masks because whenever he wears a mask he holds his breath or he starts freaking out and he will harm himself,” said Kimball.
TRENDING: Roberto Minuta was Jailed After He Went to DC to Provide Security for Speakers - That's When Antifa Targeted and Destroyed His Business - Now Roberto Needs Our Help
Despite the note, Kimball says that her family was removed from the plane by crew that claimed autism is not a disability.
“He has a disability. It’s protected under the American Disability Act and they go ‘No no no no. Autism’s not a disability. He has to wear a mask or he has to get off the plane.'”
To make matters worse, her son is obsessed with airplanes and was extremely upset to be removed from one.
“Kids on the spectrum, they’re usually very obsessed with something. He is obsessed with airplanes. So he was sitting in his seat being quietly and looking out the window, and this lady was like ‘Get off!'” Kimball said.
The airline also refused to let the babysitter leave with them, causing her to get stranded in Dallas while he found another way home.
RELATED: NYC Judge Removes 6-Year-Old From Mother Because She Didn’t Wear a Mask While Dropping Her Off at School
American Airlines accepted the note and let the boy fly, but it ended up costing the family roughly a thousand dollars.
“I’ve never in my life, like being the parent of an autistic kid is really hard and I’ve never in my life experienced that kind of discrimination from someone,” Kimball added.