jetstar wont allow my sons life saving medication to travel as carry on outside the 7kg allowance.

i would like jetstar to change their medication policy to allow my sons medication to be taken as carry on without it be classed as baggage. Both my son's requires life saving medication that is administered twice a week via intervenious injection. We have a trip booked to Thailand in July and require 6 weeks of medication and supplies to be taken at a cost of over sixtey thousand dollars for both medication and supplies that was funded by the state and federal govermnet. This medication is unavaliable in Thailand and is required to treat Haemophilia a bleeding disorder where both my children have no clotting factor. This medication cannot be placed as luggage as if it was to go missing is unable to be replaced. Each unit of factor is $1.50 a unit and my eldest requires 2000iu twice a week and my youngest 1000iu twice a week. I believe this falls under the disabiliy discrimination act and are asking jetstar to change there policy so that our medication is allowed on as carry on and not under the 7kg per person allowance. I have full hospital documentation from the Royal Childrens Hospital that states what the medication is used for and that is a life long disorder and that this medication under no circumstances can travel as check in luggage.
The weight of the medication is 12kgs thats packaged as per requirments with ice packs to keep this item cold due to needing refridgeration. I also will be carrying sharps and other medical items that will come to another 5 or so kgs.
Jetstar is in breach of the Disability Discrimination Act. This was taken from the Australian Human Rights Commission:
Disability discrimination is when a person with a disability is treated less favourably than a person without the disability in the same or similar circumstances.

For example, it would be ‘direct disability discrimination’ if a nightclub or restaurant refused a person entry because they are blind and have a guide dog.

It is also disability discrimination when there is a rule or policy that is the same for everyone but has an unfair effect on people with a particular disability.

This is called ‘indirect discrimination’.
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Australia-Melbourne - Tullamarine