What makes childhood cancer survivors the most sad
I was diagnosed with childhood cancer when I was 10 years old.
The type of cancer is osteosarcoma, which is a cancer that develops in the bone and is known as a rare cancer with very few cases.
I had an amputation at the base of my right foot, so my initial surgical plan was to prepare my right foot for amputation from the base.
I myself was asked by my doctor to declare my life expectancy and approve my right leg amputation, and when I was only 10 years old, I told my doctor about my approval to amputate my right leg.
Against this background, as a childhood cancer survivor, there was one that made me the saddest.
It's a fight between parents.
My parents have had frequent fights and quarrels since I developed cancer.
I learned that the dispute between my parents was caused by my onset of cancer. I was very sad.
I'm sure it's a childhood cancer survivor, maybe there is such a situation.
I would like parents of children who have developed childhood cancer to be careful.
The saddest thing about a childhood cancer survivor is that the onset of his own cancer causes the adults around him to panic, throwing him away from escapism, and seeing him rampage.
It may be difficult at first, but stay calm.
The hardest part is the child who has become a childhood cancer survivor.
Parents and the adults around them are in a position to provide heartfelt support to the children of childhood cancer survivors.