By Cassie Harte
Cassie was once slightly lady who desired to be enjoyed. Betrayed via her mom within the such a lot awful demeanour, and abused via her ‘uncle’, she needed to struggle to outlive the demons of her previous. Cassie couldn’t keep in mind whilst the abuse all started, yet from an early age, she knew that her existence was once assorted from different young children. Her mom made it transparent that she wasn’t sought after, she wasn’t enjoyed and He stated that he used to be her buddy, that this was once his method of unveiling her that she used to be precise. without one else to show to, ultimately, she came upon the braveness to talk out, to inform her mom what he did to her. yet her mom wouldn’t hear, and with horror, Cassie was once to find precisely who her abuser used to be, and why she may by no means be heard. I Did inform, I Did is the extraordinary tale of a woman who was once betrayed via everybody who must have enjoyed her, and the way she overcame the ache to discover happiness and love, and to profit the right way to dwell along with her prior.
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Additional resources for I Did Tell, I Did: The true story of a little girl betrayed by those who should have loved her
Tom would occasionally be asked to dry the dishes after dinner, but I was the one who had the tough jobs: I had to scrub the wooden draining boards with a scrubbing brush and carbolic soap that left my hands raw; polish the front steps with Cardinal red polish, which I had to be careful not to smudge onto the path; and squeeze the washing through the huge mangle, which was much bigger than I was. These jobs were physically tough for me, but I had no choice. If I argued about the unfairness, I would be punished for daring to question her.
She’s all yours. ’ I looked around. Did she mean me? There was no other child in sight. ‘We can’t take a child just like that. That’s not how it works,’ the lady said, sounding very surprised. Take me where? No one had said I was going anywhere. What did she mean? Mum suddenly turned and hurried off down the steps, leaving me behind. ‘I’m not having her back,’ she shouted. ’ I stood in shock and confusion, my face burning bright red. The woman in the tweed suit kept arguing with Mum and I stared at the ground.
I felt proud when we rode off down the road on his bike with me balanced on the petrol tank. Proud that at least I had someone who cared about me, someone whose life I hadn’t ruined by being born. Chapter Two When I was about four years old Ellen and Rosie went off to board in a Sunshine School. These were special schools for children who had suffered physical or emotional trauma during the war, and I assume they were sent there because of the trauma they’d experienced when Mum’s house had been bombed.