A friend recently told me he had become disillusioned and no longer had the righteous indignation with the world that I did, and I thought to myself, secretly, that it had to be because I'm HIV-positive.
I wrote about my seropositivity at my tenth anniversary, and my 20th, but my 30th has metorn between disaffection and the astonishing realization that 30 years is an entire life.
Those dealing with my health,skin,teeth,sight,heart,bones,gutsI owe them my soundness of mind.
A 51-year-old Ohio mother has died after suffering severe burns while trying to save her son with cerebral palsy from a fire at their home.
Jacobs father, Robert Drake, was also severely burned in the blaze while trying to save his son, who was confined to a bed due to his condition.
Last week, the couple had spent their wedding anniversary and Valentines Day in the hospital, The Medina Gazette reported.
But on Sunday, seven years after she received herdevastating diagnosis, Jennifer and her husband Brett Callaway welcomed a 10-and-a-half pound baby girl, Nora, whom she calls a miracle.
At the time of her diagnosis, Dr. John Lurain, a gynecologic oncologist at Northwestern Memorial Hospital, didnt know thechances of Jennifer being able to conceive naturally.
Because of the histology, or what it looked like under the microscope was a rather low-grade tumor, I thought we had a good chance of helping her, he told the news outlet.
The study by the University of Bath and King's College London builds on previous research showing diabetes appears to increase the risk of developing Alzheimer's disease and vascular dementia.
Professor Jean van den Elsen, from Bath's Department of Biology and Biochemistry, said: 'We've shown that this enzyme is already modified by glucose in the brains of individuals at the early stages of Alzheimer's disease.
Dr Clare Walton, Research Manager at Alzheimer's Society said: 'We know that diabetes can double a person's risk of developing dementia but we still don't really understand how the two conditions are linked - this study offers a vital clue.
Sir Nicholas Wall's family said the 71-year-old had suffered for several years from a rare neurological disease called fronto temporal lobe dementia.
The Family Law Bar Association said he was "a compassionate judge who... cared deeply about the outcome of his cases".
In a 2011 interview with the Times, Sir Nicholas said a "live-in lovers" law would protect women in long-term relationships from losing their home and income in a break-up with their partner.