Why I am having a miscarriage, what’s happening to me and what I can do about it

It’s been a long, lonely road, but the journey to the birth of my baby boy is finally over.

I have a couple of weeks left in the week, and I don’t know how to feel.

I’ve been pregnant for the past 12 months, and when it started I was scared.

I had a blood test to find out if I was having a hysterectomy, which is when your ovaries and uterus are removed, so you lose all your eggs.

I was also told that my doctor thought I might be pregnant.

But I had a miscarriage.

I gave birth to my baby in October, and a couple weeks later I was told I would have to have surgery to remove the uterus and ovaries.

The next morning I woke up with a lot of pain in my back and legs, and my back was hurting so badly that I had to take a cab home.

The surgery went well, and the pain subsided within a few days.

I don’t really know how long it will take to recover from the operation.

I’ve been so focused on my baby, I haven’t really been thinking about how my body feels.

It’s not an easy time.

I am still learning to walk, talk and even cry.

I have a lot more work to do.

I was told by my OB that I was lucky I didn’t end up with more than 2cm of tissue left over after the surgery, but my doctor said that was normal.

I think that’s what happened to many women who go through hysto- or vasectomy-related complications.

I think that it’s the worst thing you can do to your body and it’s not something you can fix overnight, and it will affect you for the rest of your life.

I will be at the hospital for the next few days, because I don´t want to be there for the first week or two.

I’m not ready to be discharged, and for that I’m really grateful.

I will keep working and trying to be as good as possible, so I can return home as soon as possible.