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Spring Is Here! Will Terry Illustrator. Get A Copy.
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Showing Average rating 3. We arrived and slowly the food started appearing and I attacked it with my usual glee. First, the appetizers arrived.
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- Keep your dog lean and happy;
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Lots of good choices and I tried them all. I particularly enjoyed the mushrooms and scallops. I ate a plate, and another besides.
Table of Contents
Dinner table conversation was, as you can imagine, world-class. I was sat next to Dr. Sengupta a PhD, a hero and a genius, but not a medical doctor and Joe Albahari. I turned to Joe and shared that my hands and feet were starting to itch. I'd felt such an itch on my hands before and didn't think much of it. Maybe I'd used an overly abrasive soap? Here, both my feet and my hands were suddenly burning! I even took my shoes off to rub my feet in the socks i was wearing on the carpet. I told Dr.
- Spring Is Here!: A Story About Seeds.
- Publisher Description!
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- Spring Is Here! eBook by Joan Holub, Will Terry | Official Publisher Page | Simon & Schuster UK.
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We had a moments back and forth talking about how sometimes foods can cause mild reactions. I was Googling furiously, at this point. I was OK for ten to fifteen minutes. I started feeling short of breath. But I'm used to feeling short of breath - I'm asthmatic! I don't leap to conclusions. If I have gas, I might be short of breath. I might pant from physical exertion. I might be short of breath.
And besides, I always keep an emergency Albuterol rescue inhaler in my pockets. I never use it, though. My asthma is well managed thanks to daily intake of Dulera, a preventative medicine. The emergency inhaler was just that: for emergencies. So I took a few puffs. The shortness of breath was getting worse. We walked to the front of the restaurant.
Spring Is Here!: A Story About Seeds
The ambulance was on its way. By this point I was super short of breath and my heart was pounding. I was struggling to take in oxygen so my heart was pumping harder. My extremities were tingling. I was dizzy.
I was sitting there gasping for air, trying to answer whatever questions I could to make sure Marlous had enough context to talk to the medics when they arrived. Even if they spoke English, who's to say I would still be conscious? I was terrified. I hadn't faced such an uphill asthma attack since I was a little boy. No matter what I did the airways closed. Apparently an antihistamine like Benadryl and an epinephrin pen would've been really handy then and there but I had left them in my backpack in the hotel. I can't tell you how scared I was in this moment. Oxygen was thinning and there was no help in sight.
There's a terror knowing that if I blacked out I might not wake up. What if the ambulance crashed just meters from the entryway and they all died? What if they were dispatched accidentally to the wrong mall? What if they arrived five minutes too late and I was too far oxygen starved, suffered severe brain damage after blacking out, and would never recover? What if? The adrenaline was definitely in play, too. I feared my heart might give. It was pounding.
The medics arrived. They asked me if I had any allergies.