Williams syndrome affects a person's speech and numbs their social skills. However, if you've ever met Kyle, you know he's as social as Facebook.

"Kyle is an amazing guy," Kyle's boss Kathy McAdoo said.

Kyle works at the ARC store in Denver. He's been there for four years.

"He's very dedicated to his job," McAdoo said. "There are specific customers that will come in and ask if he's punched in yet".

Kyle has developed quite the fan club. His personality helps him gain new friends every day. They love hearing Kyle's stories, especially when he talks to them about his bowling skills.

"He has quite the reputation among his peers to be quite the hot shot bowler," McAdoo said. "They all want him on their team when they're bowling".

"I love bowling," Kyle said. "I'm really good at it".

How good? So far he's bowled a 255.

"He gets closer to that perfect game every day," Kyle's father Ron Knoeble said.

Kyle practices every week. He's even created his own hook shot.

"As long as Kyle strikes, Kyle is happy," Ron Buckner joked.

Buckner is Kyle's coach.

"I've tried to impress on him, 'if you shoot bad, just try again,'" Buckner said.

Kyle really hates when he misses a pin. It's the perfectionist him.

"He uses his handicap to his advantage. You don't see that a lot. That's why it's so magical," Ron Knoeble said.
Kyle's goal is to hit a perfect 300. He knows he still has ways to go before he reaches that perfect score. But quite frankly, perfection is what you make of it.

"You don't have to be perfect to be perfect. You don't have to be perfect to be happy with yourself," Buckner said.

Editor's Note: All this week we will be telling good news stories on 9NEWS at 9 and 10 p.m. If you have an idea, e-mail 9news Reporter Kevin Torres at or go to Twitter and use the hash tag #ColoradoStrong