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I’m not a doctor, but a couple of years ago, I was talking to my son, who is now in his late twenties.
I asked him what his biggest regret was about the day he got a heart transplant.
He paused for a moment, looked me straight in the eyes, and said, “Not having a dad.”
I laughed, but it made me think.
He had been thinking that way for a long time, and he was right.
I have to say that it is my biggest regret of all.
This is a topic that I have talked about at length on my podcast with Dr. Laura J. Cohen.
I have a friend who is also a doctor.
She is a cardiologist and a cardiac surgeon, and she and I have had a conversation on the topic.
As we talked, I said to her, “I think the biggest reason you’re having a hard time getting a heart is because your dad has a heart problem.”
She paused for several seconds, then said, “That’s a really good question.
I’ve always wondered about that.
My dad had heart problems before he got one.
I know he’s still working on them, but I’ve never seen a doctor who was actually able to diagnose a heart attack.
I think it’s the same with the mother.
As a dad, it’s hard to get a good, clean diagnosis of what your son has.
It’s even harder when your son comes from a poor family, and the doctor is unable to diagnose that.
So I asked my friend if there was any other thing that her doctor might be able to do that she wouldn’t be able do with a heart.
The doctor said, No, I can’t do that.
She had heard my wife say, It’s better for you to get the head.
She had no idea what she was talking about.
So I explained that her dad had been diagnosed with a pulmonary embolism, and that he had had a stroke.
Her doctor said she had to have a heart bypass surgery, because there were problems with his heart.
She was not a surgeon, but she had worked in an emergency department, and it was a common procedure.
The doctor did not know whether he would ever be able have a proper heart transplant or not.
I said, I think I understand.
But I also think you can do a better job.
If you can get a heart that’s not compromised, you can better serve your family.
So you can’t have the same kind of problem that my dad had.
My son had a family history of heart disease.
He was also a smoker.
When my wife and I talked about the surgery, she asked me, “Why are you not doing the bypass?”
I said, Because my wife told me not to.
My son is now 29 years old.
He is healthy, but he still has a big heart problem.
And he smokes.
At the end of our conversation, she said, My son, when he’s not smoking, he’s smoking cigarettes, and I don’t smoke.
So it is not a huge concern.
But my son does smoke.
I told him that, and at that point, he said, Mom, it is a huge problem.
He has a lot of money.
It is a big problem for me.
I am the one who gets hit with the bills, and when I am hit, I am in a lot more pain.
And that’s when he said to me, I can’t afford to go through all that pain.
What’s your opinion?
Is it worth having a heart procedure?
Do you think it is worth it for the money, and do you think having a kid will improve your finances?