The water is blue and the sky is blue, and I am a small-time swimmer who loves my shorts and my swimsuit.
The last time I got a proper swim suit, I had a bad accident.
I went to the hospital, got the swim suit on and then got back on the water.
I put it on and it looked like it was all right, but it was not.
It was all wrong.
It’s hard to swim.
So I got the belt, put the swimsuit on and got in the pool, and the next thing I knew I was having a seizure.
The nurse was yelling, “You’re going to have a stroke.”
I said, “I’m not going to drown.”
She said, [crosstalk] I can’t do anything about it, so I went back to the pool.
I was like, “Oh my God, I’m going to get a stroke,” and I started to swim and I was in the water and I couldn’t get out.
The pool was closed and I thought I’d just come out, but I couldn’ t get out because I was already in the stroke.
The stroke was so severe that I had to go to the emergency room.
I got put on oxygen and got a CT scan, which showed that my brain was still functioning.
The doctors said, You’re not going in there.
But I could feel that my legs were still attached to my head.
I could hear my voice and I could talk.
So they did an MRI.
The brain scans showed that I was still connected to my brain and the doctors were just telling me to relax and get some rest.
But it was too late.
I had lost my ability to walk and breathe and my voice.
My heart stopped.
The next day, I came out of the hospital.
I didn’t have any more seizures and the stroke was over.
I never had a stroke again.
Now, my life is completely normal.
And I have had no strokes since then.