‘Losing my mother is a huge struggle’: Toni Reid shares how her mother died of cancer

Toni, a nurse, has been left devastated by the loss of her mother and her younger brother, who died of a rare cancer, but she is determined to live to see the children’s school graduation.

Toni has been an active member of the nursing staff at her sister’s local primary school, which has been under lockdown since the death of her grandmother, Helen, on December 22.

Helen, who had been a school teacher, died of an aggressive type of cancer, while her brother, Michael, also an active nurse, died on December 24.

Michael’s cancer was a rare form of brain tumour and he passed away after the age of 21, with Toni being devastated that the school did not have the resources to care for him, according to a statement released by the family.

“It has been so difficult, we are just so devastated, and we want to move forward, as we were before Helen passed away,” she said.

“I just want the children to be able to go to school, to go back to school.

It’s so important to be with them and make sure they are OK.

It is a very hard day for us, especially for the children, but it’s what we need to do to help make it through.”

The family’s statement continued:”We have lost one of our own, and it’s hard for us to understand how our mother and brother, and their younger brother were taken from us and left to die.”

Helen was a great teacher, who loved to help and who made a real difference to the children in her class.

It was a difficult day for the entire school, and everyone was devastated by her passing.

We are just trying to move on, but we know there are things that we can’t change and that is why we are trying to make a difference for the people who have lost their lives.””

We know we are all in this together and we know the love and support of our community will always be there for us and will never leave us.”

We are just trying to move on, but we know there are things that we can’t change and that is why we are trying to make a difference for the people who have lost their lives.

“In the statement, Toni said:”Helena was an amazing teacher and I really do feel she is still with us and her love is strong.

I would like to thank all the staff and staff at the school for the support they have given us.

“Read more:The family, who are all from Kent, said they were hoping to find a way to help Toni raise money for the funeral expenses for her sister and her siblings, who will not be attending school this year.”

My sister is still living in hospital, and our family will be trying to raise funds to pay for the costs of her care and funeral,” she wrote.”

I know she will be missed, but I know the world can never replace the person who was there for me.

“Watch the video here.

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‘I have no choice’: Indian doctor says he can’t treat ailing son due to ‘lack of funds’

The Indian doctor who has suffered a fatal stroke and heart attack as a result of lack of funding has appealed to the government for money to save his son.

Professor Jagendra Sharma was in a coma for more than a month following a heart attack in December last year and died three days later.

The 64-year-old father of six was a professor at the Bodh Gaya Medical College of Gujarat.

His son, Dharameshwar, had died two months ago.

“My family is devastated.

I cannot afford to pay for my son’s hospital bills,” Sharma said.

“There are no doctors to help my son.

My son died of heart attack and I cannot treat him,” he said.

Dr Sharma’s wife and daughter said they had no choice but to ask the government to fund his son’s treatment.

Dr Ram Kumar Singh, a doctor at the same hospital, said he could not find any funds for his son as he was not given any hospital bed for treatment.

“I have been giving the same advice to the state governments, the Centre and the federal government for years.

It has been difficult for me to find any support for my patients.

My husband is a father of three children.

I have to work for my life,” he told NDTV.

Dr Singh said the doctors in his area had been told by senior officials to send their patients to private hospitals but there was no money available.

“We are trying our best to find a solution.

There is no alternative but to treat the family,” he added.

Doctors have also been asking the Centre for money.

“Doctors and other health workers have been pleading for government to give them funds to treat my son,” said Dr Manish Kalia, a specialist at a private hospital.

Dr Kalia said he had been working for over 20 years but had no money to pay his bills.

“It’s very hard.

I am not even getting my own money.

I had to quit my job to save my son but we cannot afford him.

He has died and we are trying to find other ways to save him,” said Kalia.