“Here, there is no evidence that [Plaintiff] is physically limited by his prosthetic leg. His only need is to be able to readjust his prosthetic leg every so often so that it does not break his skin or fall off. Therefore, if Plaintiff were given the breaks he requested, the issues involved with his prosthesis

“[Plaintiff] has presented sufficient evidence to establish a genuine issue of material fact on whether he is disabled under the ADA. . . . [H]is mother . . . states under oath that her son requires parental assistance to pay his bills, file for unemployment benefits, obtain health insurance and health care, complete job applications,

“[Plaintiff] testified that she ‘learned to tolerate the pain’ to be able to continue working even on days when the pain was severe.” Molina v. DSI Renal, Inc., 840 F. Supp. 2d 984, 994 (W.D. Tex. 2012). “[T]he EEOC advises comparing the ‘condition under which the individual performs the major life activity’ as compared