In Honor of
Diane Hunter is proud to be one of Inglis’ long-term residents and marks her anniversary each year with a banner on her door proclaiming, “Happy Anniversary to Me.”
But Diane is best known for her book chronicling life at Inglis House, As the Wheels Turn.
- It’s educational: What is Cerebral Palsy like?
- It’s emotional: Is it easier to be born physically disabled or to become disabled later in life?
- And it tells all: “At Inglis House, we fall in love with each other…and we cheat on each other.”
When Diane arrived at Inglis she was one of the youngest residents. “Now I am older than most of the staff,” she laughs. “And at that time, there were no computers either. Now the Computer Lab is one of the most popular places on campus!”