‘I just think I wouldnt be as happy as I am right now’: My family’s battle with chronic sclerosis continues
I am a lifelong sufferer of chronic sclerosis, and I have lived with it for years now.
My husband is now on disability pension after losing his job.
He’s spent his entire life trying to fight back from the disease, but has been unable to do so for the last 10 years.
I’ve spent years working to help my husband get better, but it’s been very hard.
He has also been unable do so himself.
My illness is not unique.
The average age of people diagnosed with chronic, disabling diseases is in their 40s, 50s and 60s.
But it can be even older.
Chronic diseases affect everyone, and they can impact their health, independence and quality of life.
For some people, the symptoms of their illness are worse than the disease itself.
For others, the disease is mild or the symptoms improve.
For other people, they can have no symptoms at all.
The effects of chronic diseases on people living with them vary, but some are quite severe.
The most common chronic conditions include cancer, heart disease, stroke and diabetes.
If you or someone you know has a chronic illness, you should get tested to check for the presence of a particular genetic mutation.
There are many types of genetic disorders, and some have milder symptoms than others.
You should also get regular check-ups to check your immune system, your overall health, and your overall wellbeing.
And if you’re thinking of getting married, talk to your GP about the possibility of getting tested before the wedding.
Your GP can also advise you on which drugs you can take to help you fight back.
Some medicines can have side effects, and you should talk to them about any risks, such as possible side effects from taking too many medicines.
If it’s possible to treat your symptoms, it can help reduce the chance of developing more severe, long-term complications from the illness.
Some people can get better with medication, but others are better off with a long-distance relationship or support group.
There’s also research that shows that people who get better after they get sicker generally have more stable relationships and less stress.
However, you can’t expect everyone to get better in all cases.
It depends on a range of factors, and there’s no magic bullet for managing the disease.
It’s important to remember that chronic illnesses are not always caused by your genes.
There is a link between genetics and a variety of other conditions.
If your symptoms are caused by a different genetic mutation, such a mutation could affect how your body works and how you think.
For example, some people with cystic fibrosis have trouble breathing due to a mutation in the gene that makes them produce too much CO2.
People with genetic variants that affect blood vessels in the brain or lungs have a higher risk of having a heart attack or stroke.