It’s no secret that when I started chemo, I was in excruciating pain.
I was vomiting and bleeding from the mouth and throat, and I was having a bad time.
I had been in the hospital and had to go through several rounds of IVs and other treatments, and now I was getting the same thing again.
I was aching, and when the time came to go to the doctor, I didn’t know what to do.
The pain was unbearable, and the vomiting made me so dizzy that I almost fainted.
I felt sick, so I started to vomit, but I couldn’t keep the water from falling on my face.
It wasn’t until a nurse showed up to help me that I realised the problem wasn’t going away.
She put a tube into my mouth and pumped me full of medication.
The medicine was supposed to help reduce the side effects of chemotherapy, but that didn’t work.
The drug was so toxic, it was killing me.
I had to find another way to take the medication, so my family asked me to go back to the hospital.
They took me to the chemo ward and took me in.
They didn’t tell me anything about the drugs I was on, and it wasn’t like I had any chance to learn anything.
My condition had deteriorated so badly that I was completely bedridden and unable to do anything else.
I started having headaches and vomiting, and my stomach began to hurt, so when the nurse saw me, she was aghast.
She didn’t realise I had already had surgery.
I thought, ‘Oh my god, I have cancer.’
It was really scary, but it was the only way to get the chemotherapy to stop.
I got out of there.
I didn´t have any options.
But after two years, I finally found a way to go home.
I went back to my family home in the capital city of Delhi.
I started using a mobile phone, and eventually, I decided to start talking to patients online.
A few days later, I started receiving phone calls from people in Delhi, and after one of them said, ‘I am a patient who has just had surgery’, I was so relieved.
It made me realise that the government is not as bad as they might seem, that people are actually struggling with the chemotherapy, and that people do have a right to be happy.
There are two main types of chemotherapy: the ‘medicinal’ and the ‘non-medicine’.
The non-medics use a range of different drugs, such as drugs used to treat infections, to help treat cancerous cells.
They are used to remove cancerous tissue, or to kill off tumours.
The medicinal chemists use chemicals, such, for example, aminoglycosides, to kill cancer cells.
The chemotherapy drugs used in India are administered in an IV tube, with the drug being injected into the patient’s body through a needle inserted into the lower abdomen.
These drugs are usually administered at home, but if you are on the street, or travelling abroad, it is usually easier to go in to a hospital.
When the drugs are administered, they are usually mixed with other drugs that help to treat other diseases.
These medicines can be given intravenously or injected into a vein, which allows the doctor to inject the drug into the vein directly, without having to do a pump.
The patient then injects the medicine directly into the blood stream, or a vein.
The drug may be given as a single dose, or as a two-dose cocktail.
These types of drugs are known as ‘triple doses’, and they are given for four to eight weeks.
The four-dose medicine is known as the ‘trial’ and it is often given to people who are already on a ‘medication-free’ regimen.
The ‘medial’ medicine, which is used in people with multiple types of cancer, is used for chemotherapy that targets the most resistant types of cells.
It is used when the patient is on a regimen of three to four chemotherapy drugs and has been in hospital for a month or more.
The medial medicine is administered with an IV line that allows the person to inject drugs directly into their veins.
The patient then takes the medication orally, usually in a glass or capsule.
They then take a ‘treat’ of the medication at a regular schedule, usually twice a day.
The three- and four-drug combination therapy is known by the acronym TCA, for treatment-acute phase.
It consists of a ‘trials’ drug, usually two types of drug, and an ‘extrapolation’ drug to treat the other two types.
It takes four to six weeks for the patient to start to feel better.