The tutor

It’s not that common, if you think about it, to talk about a role such as the aforementioned; there’s a lot of money being put into display by the City’s PA and this makes possible for disabled people to have access to this extremely important figure. It’s up to a group of social assistants who to give the six, nine or twenty hours to, based on the level of necessity.

There are a few levels of necessity: the first two cover taxes as well (which is no small feat), while the third is not able to cover them all.
The biggest problem of all this mechanism is that it’s up to the disabled person to find a tutor. There’s no official, trustworthy list of available companions willing to take this task. This leads to yet another problem, meaning a tutor might not be able to adapt to certain situations or necessities of the disabled.
If the PA worked on this issue, then maybe more matches could be found, even based on everyone’s time restraints.

Once the disabled has found a companion, a contract must be made so that the municipality in question can have their hands on an official document.
Tutors are a figure of help and support to both disabled and his/her family, and have the task of accompanying as well as being an intermediate between tutored and other people, if needed.
Take me for example; my handicap makes me unable to properly communicate with others, especially people who aren’t used to my way of speaking, but with a bit of habit it gets easier to understand me and therefore have a more direct mutual understanding.
Funny or tedious may it seem, the first times talking with a new tutor are heavily dependent on cellphone usage so i can get my point across. Fortunately enough, understanding each other gets way easier by the day, also because if there’s a new tutor, the old one passes on all the needed info to the new guy.