‘I have to be prepared’: My life after my heart attack

After five years of heart surgery, I had finally found peace in my heart.

My family had come to accept that I had had a heart attack and I would be unable to walk, work or travel.

However, my life changed forever when I was admitted to the ICU at the National Institute of Cardiology in Delhi, where I underwent the procedure to treat my heart condition.

My condition deteriorated and soon my heart stopped beating.

I had lost my ability to speak, eat or breathe.

My body started convulsing and my legs and feet became numb.

The only thing I could feel was my pulse.

It was then that I realised that I was on the brink of death.

I was in the ICUs for six days and a month, I was given the drugs and antibiotics and was told to wait for a day or two when I would come out of the ICs.

I was then told I would need a ventilator.

But I was not a threat to the ventilators, I thought.

I have not given up hope of returning to work.

After months of living in constant fear of my heart failing, I decided to make a change.

In March 2016, I made the decision to leave my life as a writer, musician and teacher behind.

I decided that I would not go back to my work.

I would do it in the way I would want to be able to live with my friends, family and family members.

My parents were there to support me and support me financially.

They had no other choice.

I went to my parents’ home, where they were both very supportive.

But, at this point, I did not want to risk my life by going to the hospital again.

I wanted to leave everything behind and just live as a single person, in the hope that I could recover.

In April 2016, my parents agreed to give me some money to cover my expenses, but I needed more than that.

I needed to get my heart back and get back to writing.

My plan was to travel around India, meet up with friends and friends of friends and start writing again.

For a few months, I worked on my passion for writing, but the pain and the fear became too much for me to bear.

My heart was beating so fast and it was causing me to choke up.

My stomach began to hurt.

I did what I had always done: I was depressed.

I decided to get help.

I called up my heart surgeon, Dr G. N. Gupta.

He told me to go for an angioplasty.

Angioplasties are surgery that will restore a person’s heart to its original size, and this is what I needed.

I chose to undergo this surgery after spending six months at the hospital, and my life turned around.

The angioplasties I had to undergo were not very effective, and were not able to restore my heart to normal size.

The doctors told me that I should wait two years to see if my heart was in a state that would allow me to resume working.

I spent about six months in intensive care.

But it was the best decision I could have made for me.

The next few months were very difficult for me, but it was not long before my heart began to recover.

But the pain was still there.

I tried to ignore it, but my heart ached every day.

The following year, I started to feel better.

My pulse began to increase and I began to get some relief from my stomach.

But in the midst of my recovery, I realised I could not walk and I had not regained the ability to function as a full-time student.

I began writing again, and I was very happy to do so.

I started writing poetry and I continued to live my life.

In 2017, I began teaching at a college in Goa.

I learnt to write in the language of the indigenous communities in my native language, Tamil.

I continued writing and writing and I also wrote songs.

I had started writing again in 2018.

I knew that my writing would not last forever.

But with the help of my friends and family, I continued and continued to write.

By 2020, I wrote and recorded my first album.

In 2019, I received the Nobel Prize for Literature for my work in literature.

I will never forget the first time I heard the sound of my own heart.

At that moment, I felt so happy and so relieved that I did the right thing.

I felt as if I had a home.

I realised it was a home where I could live my own life.

And I felt like I had no regrets.

The music was my peace, my peace.

I would not be here if it wasn’t for the help and support of my parents, my friends in the music industry and my family.

I have always had my own passion and I still do.

I am proud to be part of the music scene in India and I