The book is coming along great! It gets better the more I have to deal with my annoying cancer.
If you want to support the book you can in a few ways:
1) Make a contribution!
2) Share the link on all social media and hopefully get others to look at the page.
3) Send the link to media outlet friends you know and hopefully we can get some traction that way.
Here are a couple excerpts from the book, again this is uncut and raw. Just like cancer:
From page 4:
‘So we have established I am a bit of a ‘say anything’ type. Still reading? Great! I promise it will all start to make sense. I am young, way too young to be dying this quickly. I phrase it as, ‘dying this quickly’ because we are all dying. I am so philosophical right?
If you look at time on a long enough scale, you could easily sit back and admit that none of this matters. Nothing we do each day means anything at all in the grand scheme of things. One hundred years ago, and a hundred years from now; everything is irrelevant. The world will always keep turning. Even if our friends in North Korea blow a bunch of it up, it will still stand, still spinning, still doing it’s thing. You and I have an immeasurable small impact on the universe. Waxing poetic, we can go further; our memories, the people we love, our dreams, our fears and our passions are all nothing.
Screw philosophy though right? We all just want to f**king live!’
From page 32:
‘The chemotherapy lounge is the most depressing place on earth. If you are reading this in a cancer center, look around you. Sad is it not? How can people expect to beat the world’s deadliest disease while being a sad sack and moping around? The depression level in those places is the same as the group that hangs out at the Denny’s bar on a Wednesday at last call. They all have no where to be and accept that they will probably be back tomorrow. It is time for people to start beating cancer with a positive mental attitude. Get talking about it. It doesn’t have to be the end of your life, until, you know, it is actually the end of your life. Which statistically is coming soon – but you aren’t going to allow yourself to be a statistic are you?’ ‘
From page 73:
‘What if there was a reality TV show that followed around a family who all had cancer? It could be called 8 Tumors and Counting or something. A quick shot of one of the children yelling, ‘Mom, where is the hairbrush?…never mind! Just kidding!’. Then the whole family laughs together in their bald, warm and loving glory.’