I’m not sure if you’ve ever heard of the San Diego vaccine, but if you have, this is the article for you.
It is a wonderful article of compassion and humility.
In the years that I’ve been a vaccine provider, I have seen many times how much the vaccine can save lives, especially for the most vulnerable.
My job requires me to work with those people most in need.
It can be tough to see how so many of our children have been harmed by the vaccine, and this story of the death of one child is so heartwarming.
One of my best friends, a pediatrician and a member of the pediatric hospital staff, was diagnosed with C diff infection.
She had been vaccinated against Meningococcus pneumoniae, the most common cause of pneumonia, but she had never been tested for it before.
Because she did not have a history of this disease, she was not diagnosed with the illness until she was 22.
When she came in for the test, she found a positive result for Meningitis C. She was put on the waiting list for the vaccine.
I could tell from her reaction that she had lost hope, but it was also encouraging.
She knew she would not be tested and that she would need to wait for the next round of vaccinations, which were scheduled for the following month.
We were told that if she could wait a little longer, she would be able to receive her shot.
We prayed, and I knew that my mom was praying with me, and that I would get a shot.
My mother was a nurse, and her job was to care for patients and care for their families.
She also cared for our children, so we were always very careful to check in with her every day about the latest news.
She didn’t take her eyes off our children.
We also prayed for them, because it meant we were not leaving them alone.
But it was a lot to take in.
The test results came back positive for MCP-1, which causes Meningovirus infection, and then she got the shot.
After her second dose, she went into shock and had to be put into a medically induced coma.
She later died.
A couple of months later, her doctor found a third dose of the vaccine in her body and that one had the same results.
So the next shot came, and she received the second shot on the day that it was supposed to.
My mom and I, at this point, had both been vaccinated for C diff.
We had the vaccine twice, and it was important to keep her well.
After the second dose of vaccine, she passed away the next day.
It was devastating.
But she didn’t die alone.
She and her husband had a daughter.
She got a second vaccine and was in good health, but then another child came into the world and the second child died.
So it was devastating, but not for the first time.
I was one of her many friends.
My parents, who had also received the vaccine for Meprobavir, were devastated.
My dad died from the Meningoplasma infection, so she was a little shaken up.
And I was devastated, too.
I had been in and out of hospital and on and off the respirator.
It hurt me to think about all the people who had died, but I wanted to do everything I could to make them proud of me.
My friend and colleague, a nurse who had been a nurse at the pediatrician, had also been vaccinated, and in her final days she was still in the hospital, but had been released from the intensive care unit and was breathing on her own.
When I found out about the death, I cried.
I think it was just devastating to watch her get the vaccine and have to see the smile on her face when she got it.
That was something I never thought I’d be able do, to be in her position and see her smile, as I saw hers when she was in hospital.
I never would have imagined being able to do something like that.
And that’s what I want to do with this article.
I want people to know that there are many more of us who were able to get vaccinated for the San Diegos vaccine, including my friend.
She died doing what she loved and she got vaccinated.
She wasn’t the only person.
The Meningocca vaccination program has been a wonderful, life-saving vaccine program for children.
It has saved countless lives, including the children of my friends.
It’s important to know the people that have survived Meningopneumonia.
We don’t want people who are not vaccinated to suffer.
But we also don’t need to be afraid to say that there is hope and that we will be vaccinated again.
I know that I won’t be the last person who gets the vaccine because we are doing what we can.