I have been diagnosed with breast cancer two months ago, and have been waiting for the cancer to pass.
At this time, I am in the final stages of chemo and have begun a course of radiation.
I am not a smoker, and I am also not drinking alcohol.
At the same time, my family has been living in the United States for several years and has a strong American accent.
My parents have told me that I am lucky that I have had my life so far, and that I can take it.
My doctor told me to stay home and focus on my treatment.
But when I visited my mom for the first time last week, I was surprised by her smile and her love and her appreciation for my life.
Her words had a power to lift me and make me smile again.
This is my life now.
What does the treatment look like for you?
My doctor, Dr. David Geller, told me, “The treatment is very simple.
It’s very simple, and it has been working for me.”
I have received the best care and support from the University of Michigan.
My physician, Drs.
Lisa Dye and Paul Wint, has done an excellent job.
I have also been getting a lot of support from other physicians and patients, including my mother, who is receiving chemo treatments at home and in the hospital.
I’ve also had my mother-in-law and a friend of mine, Dr Daniel Sussman, to come to my side and support me.
I also have a few close friends from the Michigan Breast Cancer Network and from the Cancer Research Institute, and they have also come to me for help.
My primary goal in chemo treatment is to live a normal life.
How does the chemo work?
The chemotherapy consists of three main stages, according to Dr. Geller.
Stage One is called the early-phase, which is the early stage of the disease.
The goal of this stage is to treat your immune system so that you don’t develop new tumors.
Stage Two is called late-stage, which starts to hurt your immune systems.
Stage Three is called a full-blown stage, which begins to make your immune response more aggressive.
I started chemo at the end of Stage Two.
After a few months, I began seeing my doctor for Stage Three treatment.
Stage three is the most aggressive part of the treatment, which involves the addition of new drugs that are more aggressive than the earlier drugs.
How long will it take to fully heal?
The goal is to heal in six to 12 months, Dr Geller said.
At first, I felt pretty good.
I was happy to have the chemos off my body.
But within the first couple of weeks, I started having side effects.
I had to go to the doctor to get tested for tuberculosis.
I developed stomach pain, and at that point, I took my medication, which included some aspirin.
My doctors said it was probably a side effect from the aspirin, but I decided to try it anyway.
The first thing I noticed was that I was having more diarrhea than before.
I couldn’t eat much because of the discomfort.
I took a few more shots of chemos.
I think it was the first dose that really kicked in, because it caused my immune system to attack more aggressively.
I didn’t have much stomach pain at all, but my energy and my focus were all going away.
By the end, I had a really bad cough, and my body was a mess.
I thought I was going to pass, but at the last minute, I noticed that my skin was starting to burn.
I tried to get rid of the fire, but there was still a lot left of the chemoresistant cells that had not yet gone.
I decided that I should try to get the burn out of my body, but that was a bit of a challenge because it was still burning.
It was not like a normal burning.
My dermatologist and I decided it was time to try to remove it.
At one point, we tried cutting my hair off, but it wasn’t going to work, so I decided I needed to go back to the doctors and have the hair cut off completely.
So I went to my doctor and I said, “What is going on?
I’ve had this burning for the past few weeks.”
My doctor said, If you go back and have it cut off, I’ll take you to your dermatologist to have it trimmed.
The dermatologist told me I could have a biopsy and see what I was dealing with.
I asked him what the symptoms were.
He said, They are really hard to describe.
He could see that my lymph nodes were very swollen, and there were some black spots.
I then asked him about my breasts.
He told me they were small and tender, and his dermatologist could see a