The story is one of horror, but the horror doesn’t begin and end with the human heart.

It begins and ends with the egg, and its effects on the lungs and other tissues.

It is a painful, life-threatening condition.

The story starts in 2009, when a woman in her late 60s was admitted to hospital after complaining of a sharp pain in her upper chest.

The doctors found a tumor in her right lung and a hole in her heart, the local paper reported.

They concluded that the tumor was an egg, but doctors had no idea what kind of tumor it was.

They were able to identify it as a tumour, but a year later they found out it was a tumours’ stem, which is a very hard, very delicate tissue, that has to be removed surgically.

They knew it was painful but they couldn’t stop it, so they removed it.

The tumor was removed and the woman got well enough to return to work, but it was too late.

Two years later, the same woman returned to hospital complaining of the same pain.

The doctor diagnosed the tumor as a heart tumour and recommended surgery.

The surgery was successful and the patient went home and her heart function was restored.

But the woman wasn’t completely cured.

The next year, the doctor saw a new patient who had the same tumor.

He was surprised to see the tumor had healed and he saw it in her lungs.

This patient had been treated for ovarian cancer.

But he had not been able to detect the cancer because the tumor is so delicate.

The patient had also lost her hearing, so she couldn’t hear a warning noise from a police car or a traffic light.

This was a really scary situation.

The first year the patient was in hospital, she developed pneumonia, which caused her to collapse.

But the cancer had spread to her brain, causing a brain bleed.

The bleeding was so bad, the patient died in hospital.

This case is typical.

The same woman was then diagnosed with a tumorous, heart-related cancer, and she was treated with chemotherapy.

But this was not a good prognosis.

She developed complications that meant she would not be able to function for more than a few months.

She had to be put on a ventilator.

She spent three months on a life support machine, but eventually died.

Another woman had a tumor removed from her stomach.

This woman was not so lucky.

She was diagnosed with the same cancer.

She did well on chemotherapy, but she developed complications and died in her mid-50s.

The other two patients are now deceased.

So what happens to people who have a heart-tumour-related heart attack?

It can be quite difficult for the people who were treated for it to recover.

They can go into a period of depression and anxiety.

And there is a risk of infection, which could be fatal.

But for some people, this is a normal condition.

If you have a cancer-related health condition, like a heart condition, and you are able to have a tumoured heart, it is a really serious condition that can cause complications.

And it is something that should be treated very carefully.

In this case, the patients’ cancers were so advanced that they needed to have their heart valves closed, and they had to wear a mask to avoid infection.

The second patient in the case died shortly after her cancer was diagnosed.

This person was in her 80s and her tumor was still growing, so it was difficult to tell the difference between a normal heart and a tumored heart.

The third patient was a woman who had an irregular heartbeat and she had a tumor in her left lung.

She died three months later.

But there is hope.

A few years ago, scientists discovered that this cancer-causing tumour could be removed without causing permanent damage to the heart.

So now there are people with cancer-specific tumours who have had surgery to remove the tumour.

And they can return to their normal life.

This is one more example of how human beings and animals can react to things that we don’t know how to understand.

If we can understand the mechanism of how our body works, we can make informed decisions that may prevent more people from suffering from these devastating conditions.

Follow Helen on Twitter @helenkimmel.

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