When cyberspace can’t stop you, you can still walk barefoot on the streets

It was supposed to be the perfect start to the season, with the sun setting over the Olympic Village and the crowds gathered around the track.

Then, one of the world’s greatest racers, Stacy Adams, was diagnosed with a form of cystic fibrosis.

She’s been fighting the disease since her childhood in Connecticut, but now she’ll be unable to walk the streets with her family, who have been unable to afford the cost of transportation.

“We’re still in the process of figuring out what to do, so we’ll be making some decisions in the next couple of weeks,” said Adams’ husband, Ryan Adams.

Their two young daughters are still at home, but their mom and dad have decided to stay home with her.

Ryan says they’ve tried to help their mother by paying for the bus, which runs every 15 minutes to the track, but it just wasn’t possible.

“She’s got a hard time walking in the streets,” he said.

“It’s just too dangerous for us to do it.”

As the season has progressed, so has the fight against cystic floccosis.

Ryan said the family is trying to help make sure their mom doesn’t become another statistic.

“If we had her walking the streets on a regular basis, she wouldn’t have to have this disease,” he explained.

The Adamses have taken their daughter out of the hospital and are staying in the house where they live, but they are planning to move the family back in with their parents after Thanksgiving.

For Ryan, the fight is more personal than financial.

“I don’t want her to become another example of what’s happened to other families, people like us who are just trying to get by,” he added.

We want to give back to people that have lost everything in this battle,” he told ABC News.