What is my reaction to being in a coma?
I can’t get over how much I miss him.
I don’t want to see him without a wheelchair or a cane or a mobility device.
I want to be able to get around the house and do my homework.
My mother would love to have him around, but it’s not a practical option for her.
I think she would just cry.
I’ve been struggling with a lot of things my whole life, like anxiety and depression and stuff.
I’m not sure if I’m normal or not, and I’m scared to tell my family.
My sister is going to have to come in and see him, and they’re going to be the first to know, so I’m going to tell them I love them and we love each other and we need to be strong together.
My brother is going into surgery, and he’s been having seizures for the past month, and doctors say he’s probably going to die.
I’ve had a seizure before, and my sister is the only one I know who has a seizure.
My family has been fighting with me, but I’m really worried about my brother, and it’s really hard for me to be worried about him.
What if he’s just gonna die?
What if I don’t have my brother?
How do I explain that to my mom?
It’s not going to help.
I have a lot more things to worry about.
I’m just really worried that my brother’s going to suffer.
What’s going on in my mind?
I’m trying to think of all the things I could have done to make sure my brother wasn’t in the hospital, but that doesn’t seem realistic.
My brother is the one I’m worried about.
My family and I are worried about each other.
What do you think?
I just want to hear the people who’ve had their own experiences with epilepsy, or have seen their own brother or sister, so that they can relate.
I just think it’s important for people to be willing to talk about it.
Do you have a story about your brother who has epilepsy?
I’d love to hear it.
I think about him every day, so it’s hard to talk to my sister about it, but she says that my family has always been really supportive and she knows that we love him.
She says that when she goes out, we always try to do what he needs and that he is fine, and that I’m lucky to have a dad who’s also a doctor.
She said that when I was younger, she was afraid of being alone with him, but now she’s OK with it.
My mother has been so supportive and I have been.
We’re just so lucky to be on this side of the family.
What can you tell us about the impact of seizures on a family?
I think that it’s a blessing that my mother can be here with me at the moment.
It’s like her heart is going, “This is a good life, this is what you have to do.”
My brother was able to come back after he had the seizures, so she is still going to take care of him, though.
When she goes into surgery it is so hard to tell her, but her attitude is, “No, I want him to be OK.”
I’m very grateful that she is here and that she’s still there.
Do I have epilepsy or do I not have epilepsy?
My sister has had epilepsy for a long time, so maybe I have the same thing.
I can still be very seizure-prone and very difficult to get along with.
She’s very much a support system for me.
I really want to help her, because I think it helps her.
What advice would you give to someone who has experienced epilepsy?
It’s really important for you to have someone who’s not like you to tell you everything you need to know.
Just remember, your family is the best place to have that conversation, and when you talk to your family, they are going to give you the most important advice you can give them.
If you don’t listen to them, you will end up feeling like you don, and you’re going through the worst of your life.