He said she's thrilled that this year they can celebrate the day together.
Nat Glover, who was Jacksonville's sheriff at the time of the abduction, said the case was always in the back of his mind."As a law enforcement officer, you think about the cases that you didn't solve, that kind of hang around in your mind, and that was one of them,” Glover said.
Her daughter is only a few years behind.“He’ll be the first one to tell you the sex/drugs conversations with mom are most unwelcome but it doesn’t mean we avoid them,” said Rome.
I have to tell those people thank you for what they've done," Aiken said.
“I just want to thank the Jacksonville Sheriff's Office, the detectives, for sticking with it, for the tips.
Denise Sur, professor and vice chair in the department of family medicine at UCLA’s David Geffen School of Medicine.
Sur, a mother of four whose last child is finishing up college this year, told CBS News, “I got even more comfortable talking about it when I realized my older kids didn’t give me grief when I gave them advice, and they did call me when stuff came up.
- Eighteen years after their newborn daughter was abducted from a Jacksonville hospital, Shanara Mobley and Craig Aiken got the news they had been praying for.
Kamiyah Mobley was found alive and safe in South Carolina, the Jacksonville Sheriff's Office announced Friday.
WATCH: Former sheriff talks Mobley case“We received two leads that took us to Walterboro, South Carolina,” Sheriff Williams said at the news conference Friday.
“Those began the ball rolling for us and got us to South Carolina and here today.”Alexis, now 18, had been raised believing Gloria Williams was her biological mother.
She said either way, college-age students need to know that two forms of protection are necessary – one to prevent pregnancy and one to prevent the spread of infections, including herpes, HPV (genital warts), HIV, , such as IUDs or implants, for young women to help prevent pregnancy and condoms for women and men to help prevent STDs. Steven Lamm, clinical professor and medical director of the Tisch Center for Men’s Health at NYU Langone Medical Center, stressed that that sexually active gay and bisexual young men should also know they’re at higher .
They should talk with their doctors before going to college about pre-exposure prophylaxis, called Pr EP, which involves taking a pill every day to help reduce the risk of infection if exposed. Ellen Rome, who heads up the Center for Adolescent Medicine at Cleveland Clinic Children’s, is taking her son to college next week where he’ll be a freshman at the University of Michigan.
All the while, her real biological family prayed for her safe return.“A lot of times you pray and pray and think things aren't going to happen.