I’m a parent of a 3-year-old and an adult, and both of them are on the verge of getting tube-related infections.
One of my kids had the first tube-associated infection, which was fairly easy to control.
I was able to get him to the hospital in a few minutes, and he was taken off the ventilator and put on a feeding tube.
He stayed there for about 20 minutes.
He was able at some point to make his own food, and I’m told that he has continued to have food for the last two days.
The other kid, a 2-year, was also able to make some food, but the doctors were unsure if he was going to make it.
I’ve been able to help him with a little bit of food and drink, and have a little little bit to eat, but he hasn’t made a lick of progress yet.
So I have my own tube-feeding device that I carry with me.
It’s basically a long tube that I wrap around my finger.
I have a few disposable plastic bottles of milk and juice with me, and my son is also carrying a bottle of cereal.
So I’ve got a few options if we need to get food or drink.
My primary goal is to get as much food out of the tube as possible so that my kid can go home, and that’s what I’m trying to do.
If he’s not making it to the door, I can just go through the door and pick him up and put him on the tube, which is kind of like a “I’m hungry” button.
If my son can’t get to the kitchen, I’ll put him in a feeding crate and let him sleep in it.
If I need to put food in the tube for the day, I have to put a tube in the crate, so that he can’t just grab it and walk away.
My goal is for him to be able to come home and make his way to the fridge or to the sink, which he can do.
I want him to have a chance to eat the food and then he’ll be able get back to me.
I don’t have the tools or the knowledge to do this alone.
I’m just the one person that’s doing it and doing it well.
It might be the right thing for my kid.
My kids are really close.
They’re all in one bedroom, so they’re all really close and I want to be with them as much as possible.
I have a great support system of family, friends, nurses and health-care providers.
There’s a lot of support out there, and there’s always someone there to take care of my son, to make sure that he doesn’t go hungry, and to make me feel safe and comfortable, as well.
If it comes down to that, I would love to do it myself.
But I’m so lucky to have the support that I do.
I just need to be careful.
My main concern is that I don’t feed my son too much food, because I know he’s going to be sick.
And I’m also worried that if he’s eating too much, he might get sick, too.
My mom has worked with me for the past few years, so she’s kind of the face of this whole process.
She’s very helpful, but I’m kind of scared.
I can’t be 100 percent certain that it’s going not to happen, because we’ve never had a tube-infected child before.
So it’s a matter of trust, trust that she’s going be there and she’s always there, but also, trust in the system and being able to be safe. I don