"Switched at Birth" has aired its series finale and it was a fitting way to go out. It has an earnest message of love that can go on and on. The other major aspect that the series got thumbs up were the representation of the Deaf community.

The series was about Bay Kennish (Vanessa Maran) and Daphne Vasquez (Katie Leclerc), two girls who were sent to the wrong homes and lived with different families. In the long run, the show was able to tell more serious topics on relationships between mothers and daughters, first loves, dealing with a child with Down syndrome, marriage, date rape, alcoholism, class and race politics, depression, and about the Deaf community.

The finale, according to Entertainment Weekly, was very satisfying. The finale saw major relationships to have some closure and there were visits from old friends. The characters' lives are expected to go on well and good. Lots of romantic relationships have been established before the show ended.

Travis and Bay reaffirmed their commitment as a long-distance couple. Daphne and Mingo had a happy reunion. Regina lovingly convinced Eric to surrender so that one day they can be together. Kathryn discovered that before the switch was discovered, John thought Bay was not his daughter but stuck around no matter what.

Carter Matt reported that "Switched at Birth" is a special show for the reason that it promotes hope and inclusion specifically for the Deaf community. It also showed a sense of family as the finale showed the Vasquez-Kennish clan lay on their front lawn together gazing up at the sky to behold a rare comet.

Lizzy Weiss revealed that she wants the series to leave the audience feeling the desire to belong to the kind of family that has developed in the end. "Switched at Birth" has ended, but the lessons and experiences learned from the show will go a long, long way.