article In March of this year, I went for a visit to a pediatrician.
He told me that I was a candidate.
I was told that if I hadn’t been sick, my family would have been able to have me at home and see me.
But I was determined to make the right decision, and so I called my doctor.
I told him that I wasn’t going to be home to see him, and that I would be back at work in two weeks.
I then called a doctor at my other employer, and she advised me that my health was deteriorating, and told me to call her.
I didn’t want to go to work the next day, but I did want to see her, so I told her I had to go back.
The doctor asked me if I would like a blood test.
I agreed, and I told the doctor that I didn`t know how to go through with it.
She said that I needed to do some more research, and then suggested that I take an MRI.
At the time, I thought that she meant a CAT scan.
I remember thinking, Wow, I should just get a CAT.
I knew from the first moment that she was going to tell me that there was something wrong with my body.
I said, I don`t have a problem with a CAT or a CAT-scan, but she was adamant that I need to go with the MRI.
She wanted me to go.
I couldn`t believe it.
So, I had the MRI done at my local hospital.
She did a very thorough examination, and when she saw my results, she told me I had been diagnosed with cancer.
I wasn`t completely reassured, because I didn, too, have any symptoms.
I asked her why she was so certain.
She explained that she had had a scan in the past, and the result was negative.
She also explained that I had already undergone the standard tests for thyroid cancer, but because my thyroid was not as aggressive as other people, I was not diagnosed until now.
After I went through the MRI, the doctor told me, You know what?
I have just diagnosed you with cancer, so you are going to have to go home and do some further research.
The next day I was home alone, and my family had to come and get me.
I tried to talk to them about the MRI scan, and they didn`re really interested in talking about it.
They were very confused about it, because they thought it had already been done, and if it wasn`s true that I`d be diagnosed with thyroid cancer.
But as the day went on, the more I talked to them, the better I understood what was happening to me.
At that point, I began to have panic attacks.
It didn`s any different than if I was having a panic attack on the plane, or the next time I had a panic episode, I would start crying and screaming, or I would cry in my bed and then go to the bathroom and start crying again.
I could not stop thinking about it and trying to make sense of what was going on.
When I started going to the ER, the doctors told me not to panic.
I had an MRI in a few weeks, and now I had some progress, but the problem was that the results had not been negative.
I thought maybe I had cancer and was going through a phase.
After the MRI showed the tumor was benign, they sent me to a specialist who told me it would take several months before I was able to get my test results.
That time frame seemed like it was too long, but they assured me that it would be within a year.
When it came time to come home, I still couldn` t shake the feeling that something was wrong with me.
My family came in the house, and after a few minutes of being told to sit down, my mother asked, What is it?
I told them, I think it is cancer.
My mom was visibly upset, and we both started crying.
I went home to a state of shock and disbelief.
I cried on the couch for hours, and later, I started seeing the results of my MRI scan every week, along with other medical tests.
I felt as though I had finally made it.
I started reading the books I had bought over the years about thyroid cancer and how to prepare for the scan.
Eventually, my mom and I both decided that this was a real diagnosis.
At this point, my symptoms started to change.
I began seeing my doctor, and it seemed that I just needed to take some time off work.
But my doctor didn` t give me the time off he had promised.
Instead, he sent me home and told my parents that he was going away for two weeks, so that I could get back to work.
My dad was shocked.