How to use the medicine that saved my life

A young man with a rare genetic disorder has finally had the ability to get the life-saving treatment for his severe pain and other ailments.

For more than three years, Mohammad Hassan’s condition was worsening.

His pain was severe, but his doctor said his symptoms did not indicate a serious illness.

Then, a year ago, a doctor at the Israeli-Palestinian Medical Center in Jerusalem told Hassan he was likely suffering from Crohn’s disease, which causes ulcers, ulcers with ulcers and inflammation.

Hassan was in pain daily, his doctor told him.

His pain was so bad that he would even sleep in his hospital bed, Hassan’s doctor told The Jerusalem Mail.

But that’s when the doctor discovered something that would make Hassan’s life much better.

It was the first time Hassan had been able to take the medicine he needed.HASSAN’S STORYHis mother, Hala Hassan, was a mother of two and worked in the city’s healthcare department.

She said she didn’t know Hassan’s family was suffering and she didn.

But after the Israeli team performed a blood test, the results showed he had Crohn.

The doctors were astonished.

They didn’t believe the doctors.

Hala Hassan said the team explained that Hassan had suffered from an inflammatory response to an infection, and that his symptoms were caused by the disease.

“It was a miracle, and the doctor was surprised,” Hassan’s mother said.

The team gave Hassan a series of injections, which improved his condition.

Hassi was able to walk again, and even get to work, thanks to the injections.

But Hassan was not done yet.

His mother said she was not convinced by the doctors’ explanation.

“The doctors said it was a drug,” she said.

“They told us that they didn’t think it was an actual disease.”

But a month later, he was still struggling with pain, Hilda Hassan said.

A new test revealed that Hassan’s genetic material was a mutation.

Hasmans genetic material did not match the patients who were treated at the Palestinian Medical Center, and his condition was still worsening.

His doctors decided to treat him with a different kind of medicine.

Hasan underwent the same series of treatment.

The new medicine, called Crohn-A2, was delivered in a new bottle and administered as a liquid, rather than as a tablet.

The medicine is infused in a special device that delivers a thin droplet of liquid, called an intravitreal injection.

“This is like a little sponge,” Hassan said, explaining that it fills a syringe and drops it into the patient’s nose.

Halla Hassan said she and her husband were ecstatic, but the pain was still intense.

“I didn’t want to be on the floor anymore,” she recalled.

The Israeli team did not prescribe the medicine for the first several months, but they finally had to take it.

Hammans doctors told Hassan that he was lucky.

“You are living for years, and this medicine helps you survive,” Hassan recalled the doctor saying.HASMENS CAREThe treatment works like this: The medicine is given in a bottle, which is then poured into a syringes tube.

The tube is then inflated and the liquid is injected into the bloodstream, causing the body to expel the waste product from the blood.

“Your body is so strong,” Hassan told The Mail.

“When you die, your body is strong.

Your blood is strong.”

Hassani said the drug was effective, and he had no trouble swallowing.

“When I was in the hospital, I was so weak and weak,” he said.

Hasaoun Hassan said he had never thought that he had the condition that led to his diagnosis.

The medical team told Hassan the treatment was successful, but it would take more time for the treatment to be tested and for the results to be reported.

“If the results were negative, the doctors would have to discontinue it,” he recalled.

“They would have no choice but to kill him.

But the doctors said that they would not do that.”HASSANI’S CAREHEAVY IS HIS LIFEThe treatment is the first of its kind in the world.

It is not available in other countries, and it has not been tested in humans.HAMAHASS was diagnosed with Crohn when he was just 18.

“My mother told me, ‘Don’t worry, you will recover,'” Hassan said of his mother’s words.

Hamas was also given a diagnosis of fibromyalgia, which he struggled with for the past five years.

He also suffers from anxiety and depression.

The doctor who treated Hassan also had a diagnosis.

“He told me it’s the same as Crohn,” Hassan explained.

“You have fibromyromyalgia and fibromyalgia, and they are the same.”

That was the diagnosis I needed, and now I have Crohn.”HAMS