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DCS moved one child 53 times before finding a long-term placement, according to a department report.From a young age, Reed knew she would be a foster parent too someday.The triplets were born about two months premature and weighed only 2 pounds each.She was a few months shy of the state's legal age to become a foster parent, but the state allowed her to take classes she'd need to become certified as soon as she turned 21.That day arrived in 2002, far sooner than she likely expected. Just two years out of Chandler High School and attending community college to be a sign-language interpreter, she heard about triplets who were up for adoption.They were underweight and diagnosed with fetal alcohol syndrome.One of her youngest, 7-year-old Fynnlynd, or Fynn for short, walks up and motions to his chin and moves his finger down to his chest, a big grin across his face. Reed thinks he may be on the autism spectrum but she's still working to get an exact diagnosis.Reed is no stranger to caring for kids with complex medical issues.
Reed picked her up and sat in a rocking chair with Cassara in her arms. Cassara was exposed to drugs and had a stroke while in the womb.The babies were split up between three foster homes as Reed completed foster training.Less than a week after turning 21, she brought home Ajah, Endyah and Kenyah.Reed went to Phoenix Children's Hospital to see the 19-day-old baby.She lay in the neonatal intensive care unit, machines monitoring her vitals and beeping away.