Bruce Willis’ Daughter Tallulah Recently Was Diagnosed As An Adult, And We Are Devastated

It was only recently disclosed to Tallulah Willis that she was diagnosed with autism as an adult. On March 15, 2024, Tallulah, 30, posted a video of herself as a young child.

In the movie, her father, Bruce Willis, was holding her while he spoke with a reporter on the red carpet.

Tallulah played with her dad’s ears and gave him a little pat on the head during their talk.

Under the video on Instagram, she said, “Tell me your autistic without telling me your autistic.”

Tallulah has never before (subtly) disclosed her diagnosis to the public. When she responded to a comment on her post, she took action.

A commenter on the page questioned, “If you’re open to sharing, did you get diagnosed as a child?””I would love to read more about your story, but I’m not sure how much you’ve shared. This is a really lovely video, and you are brave and inspirational.

Tallulah answered, “To be honest, this is the first time I’ve ever disclosed my illness in public.

“I discovered this summer, and it has transformed my life,” she remarked. Many of the comments were complimentary, with some even claiming that Tallulah was “stimming” during the clip.

According to the Cleveland Clinic, “stimulating,” often referred to as “self-stimulatory behaviors,” is frequently, but not always, associated with autism spectrum condition.

Stimulation is characterized by repetitive movements or sounds. Different people find pleasure in stimming. Some individuals stim in order to control their emotions, such as when they’re nervous or overstimulated.

Discuss motherhood-related topics with mothers. Proceed and profit from it.

Many others also observed that Bruce seems unconcerned with his daughter’s actions in the video.

One user commented, “I love how unfazed your Dad is here.”

Another said, “His concern for your feelings is magic.””Hear it from someone who was fatherless as a child.I’m overjoyed that you have memories preserved in the Forever vault.

Many viewers of the film believed it to be a touching recollection Tallulah has of her frontotemporal dementia-afflicted father.

After watching the video, someone commented, “What an amazing memory of you and your dad.”“People with neuroses improve the world.”

Another said, “His way of being with you as a kid is actually beautiful to watch.”

Despite being “afraid of looking like a spoiled, insensitive, whining jerk,” Tallulah penned this piece for Vogue on her experiences with depression, anorexia nervosa, ADHD, and borderline personality disorder.

Tallulah stated in the report that she “was too sick [herself] to handle it” as Bruce’s condition worsened.

“I acknowledge that I have responded to Bruce’s decline in the past few years with a certain amount of avoidance and denial that I regret,” she remarked.

After visiting a rehab facility and learning she has borderline personality disorder, she began to feel better. She is now able to spend time with her father thanks to this.

“I think I have the tools to be present in all aspects of my life, especially in my relationship with my dad, but recovery is probably a lifetime process,” she stated.”No matter where I’ve been, I can bring him a sunny, bright energy.”

“Now that I’m feeling better, I wonder how I can improve his comfort level.”The essay continued with her.

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