She thought she was happy about her baby, who thought she was pregnant for 17 hours. He had a strange brain tumor that never laughed at.
Gemma and Ed Young Winscombe, Somerset, who took his son, Jack was glad when he started making sounds for two weeks.
However, having become a "repeat record", doctors have also found the hypothalamic mortal, benign tumor of the brain, also known as "laughter for children" epileptic seizures of "gelastic".
Two years later, during the morning, it was the first thing that lasted until the night, Jack had a 10-hour impact on how to eliminate growth and stop strangers.
She lifted her head, Gemma, 32, said: "It was not broken, the smile sound was constant and we did not see a trace for a long time.
"When he was exhausted and happy, for two years, the doctors finally worked with Jack and ended their sequences."
The doctors explained what happens when rare diseases occur when one of the 1,000 infants in the epileptic brain are in the brain, and especially when they cause laughter or tears.
He was born in Little Jack on May 11, 2014, his mother, Thatchers Cider's crediting driver, and Ed, a 42-year-old director of the same company project, warned that the boy had a lot of time, but they only accepted a happy baby.
At the young man's room, when he woke up, Gemma laughed: sometimes they had a 30-minute break but those who had stopped to stop at 17 hours did not wake up.
"To be honest, we thought it was very happy all the time," said Gemma, the son, now nine, with the name of the previous relationship.
"She was joking, but she just seemed to repeat it like she did.
"To begin, I was a new mother to get into a new habit, but after two months, things became too much and we had to move down below Jack to sleep at the end, because he still kept his brother."
Then, in a six-week check-in at Jack, a health visitor told Gemma that he had never heard Jack's fat sounds before and worried.
"I felt terrifying that other women had noticed this baby and that my mother realized that I should be," continued Gemma.
Jack immediately took the GP, who was baffled and referred to the baby in the ear, nose and throat (ENT) specialist.
"At this time, nobody of us was asleep and asking doctors to do something," Gemma said.
"The sound was tireless and it was not so difficult. It was difficult to sleep, because there was no noise again."
But even when the ENT group had gone to bed and went to the family, they had the chance to see a neurologist at Bristol Royal Hospital for Children.
Six months have passed. A little family broke up and was afraid that he was wrong with the boy.
"Even though a hospital nurse thought she laughed and was amazed at the reason we saw by her doctors," Gemma said.
"People will tell us:" Is not it a happy daughter? "And he was really happy, he was a boy, but his smile did not laugh, it was something else.
"I had no idea to be in trouble with Jack, but I was scared to never stop."
Eventually, after a scan of an MRI, his family diagnosed in November 2014.
"The doctor said that he had a mortality of the hypothetical, that he had a good tumor of the brain, that he had a grain of grapes at the base of the brain, causing jealousy.
"It was a huge bump to find out that it was really bad, but it turned out that it was so bad that it was all that was going to happen."
Gemma and Ed, when they met six years ago, realized that Jack needed an important operation to eliminate the tumor, but then his dispersal seizures disappeared.
Everything was added to the care list and it provided medication to reduce attacks.
But while the family waited for its operation, laughter remained uncontrollable.
"All other areas of development were so amazing, as in his speech and understanding, but he laughed all the time," said Gemma.
"He had no effect on eating six solids, about a six-year-old week or a year-old, because he was surprised at the same time he laughed and laughed.
"His day would go on as usual, but laughter too."
Then, after two years of heartbeat, on June 16, 2016, he had surgery to eliminate the Bristol Royal Hospital for Children's tumor.
"When Jack was on vacation, it was the worst day of my life," said his mother.
"I had to sign the admission form to carry out the procedure and I had no idea how I did it, my hand was shaking so much."
After the operation, Jack, now four years ago, was not a single person.
Although he admits his parents, despite his nervous violence, he often realizes that cartoon TVs are joking. They appreciate being able to live a normal life.
"After the operation, we realized Jack did not feel it again, it was a strange feeling," Gemma said.
"We sat around waiting for him to do it, but he did not.
"But when we first heard it as amazing as it seemed to us."
Now a happy and healthy boy, nobody would know he was wrong with Jack.
Gemma added: "It's a happy little girl today and it's a real success story.
"He's a curious young man, he has a good mood and laughs.
"The hypothalamic hamartoma is very rare and I want other parents to know the light at the end of the tunnel, and things are still better.
"This operation changed Jack's life and ours, and we're grateful."