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Amy Schumer changed the name of her one-year-old son

The Hollywood comedian and producer had missed a key detail when it came to choosing the name.

There are two important points after you have made a mistake: first recognize it and then, if possible, fix it.

And a clear example is what happened to comedian Amy Schumer, who changed the name of her little son because she had not realized something very important.

The Hollywood comedian, screenwriter, and producer decided to reintroduce her son to the world, who bears a new name after both she and husband Chris Fischer realized how bad the original sounded.

Just during the last episode of her podcast, Amy Schumer Presents: 3 Girls, 1 Keith, the mother said that they had decided to rename their 11-month-old son because the name they had originally chosen, Gene Attell Fischer, sounded like ” genital ” when pronounced, and could be” impudent “.

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11 months and sneaky as hell

A post shared by @ amyschumer on

After discovering the mistake that could condition the child’s future and even avoiding a case of bullying, the couple replaced Attell with David – Gene David Fischer was left -, so there is no more room for pun.

“We didn’t realize that we accidentally called our son ‘genital,'” said the Trainwreck actress, born 38 years ago in Manhattan, New York, United States.

The actress had welcomed her first-born on May 5, 2019.

For this reason, through her Instagram account, which today is about to exceed 10 million followers, the comedian mounted a “home reality show” to show her experiences and those of the newborn.

Schumer has been married since February 2018 to Fischer, a chef who was recently diagnosed with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD).

“I knew from the beginning that my husband’s brain was a little different from mine. When the doctors told him what he had, I found it a bit funny: all the characteristics of the spectrum are what made me fall in love with it, ”Schumer had said long ago, when warning about the importance of ASD.

Among those characteristics, Amy described “saying the first thing that comes to mind, disregard for social norms and little importance about what others expect you to say or do.”

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