SIX MONTHS after she and daughter Neive became a global hit with four million views of a video they performed in, Bournemouth mum Clare Frankland has done it again.

They were amongst the 50 parents, grandparents and children with Downs syndrome who performed in the viral YouTube video, lip-synching and using sign language to join in with the song Tightrope, from the film Greatest Showman and sang by Michelle Williams.

The video is part of the Wouldn't Change A Thing campaign, which promotes better understanding and awareness of the positive aspects of life with a Downs syndrome child.

The video was premiered on This Morning with Philip Schofield and Holly Willoughby, who joined in with parents on the show, signing and singing to the song which includes lines such as: "Some people long for a life that is simple and planned, tied with a ribbon, some people won't sail the sea 'cause they're safer on land." Many viewers contacted the show to say it had left them in tears.

The song was deliberately chosen, said Clare, to reflect real life for parents and families for children with Downs syndrome.

But she is also hoping that the video will reinforce the message that Downs people are not to be pitied and that the bleak picture of life with the syndrome can be banished, too.

“It’s not always easy by any means and we had a horrible first year with Neive, who was very poorly, but apart from taking away her suffering, I wouldn’t change a thing,” she said. “When you have a diagnosis, even now in the 21st century, you still get terrible negativity. But Downs children are not a burden, just different. And if you met Neive you’d find her so funny, she has a great sense of humour and just lights up the room.”

Clare, and four-year-old Neive, of Winton, were one of 50 sets of mums and kids who originally signed and sang along to a carpool karaoke version Christina Perri’s multi-platinum selling track, “A Thousand Years”.

The singer waived her copyright for the video which went viral, with more than four million views, showing mums and their children singing and signing – a way in which some children with Downs communicate.

"We really hope the new video will be just as successful," said Clare.