With her family away on holiday, the mother of two is turning to an unorthodox way of keeping track of her medical equipment and her life.

Doug care equipment has been a big part of her life for the past five years, but she has always wanted to take care of it herself.

When she was a baby, she was diagnosed with cystic fibrosis, a condition that caused her lungs to swell, so she was prescribed a series of lung transplants.

After those surgeries, she found out she had fibrosis in her lungs, and since then she has been struggling to breathe.

A year ago, she tried to take on an occupational health specialist, but the doctor advised her that she was “probably not going to be able to work at all”, and that she needed to find a new work.

She went online and started looking for jobs.

“I was like, ‘Oh no, I don’t have a job, I’m on disability’,” she said.

Within days, she got an offer from a health and social care agency in the UK, and in August she was placed in a job at a new workplace.

The new job was in a health-care facility, and she was paid $12 an hour.

She is now using her doug to keep track of everything, from her medication to her clothing.

As her health continues to deteriorate, she says it is becoming harder and harder to keep up.

One day, the doctor says she will be on oxygen.

Another day she will have to go home.

But there is still no sign of slowing down.

It’s not just the pressure of her job that keeps her up at night, it’s the pressure she puts on herself, too.

While her daughter’s illness has left her with chronic coughs and difficulty breathing, she has become increasingly reliant on her dougo to keep her alive.

Her job allows her to stay up for hours on end, and as her condition worsens, so does the pressure to get her to work.

She now has to wear a mask during the day and is told she must wear a “nose guard” to keep out the cold, and her clothes must be clean.

Despite the pain and the strain, she continues to keep working.

I think it’s amazing how many people I’ve met in my life have had a similar story.

They’re like, I can’t believe how hard it’s been, how much pressure it’s put on me, I’ve had to take so much medication, I just can’t keep up, I have to give up on my career, my life, it just hurts, she said of the support she’s received from other women.

Every time I get up, they’re like ‘You’re doing fine’.

“They just say ‘Thank you’ and it makes me so happy to know they believe in me and are giving me hope.”

It can be tough to keep on working when your body is in such an unhealthy state, but Dug has found a way to cope.

With the help of her dougs, she can keep up with her medical and work duties, and still keep the family together.

If you or anyone you know needs help, call Lifeline on 13 11 14 or the Suicide Call Back Service on 1300 659 467.

Originally published as ‘Bombshell’: Doug care is still the best option for those on disability article