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eBook K.B. Me: The Tale of a Cancer-Fighting Rabbit With an Attitude ePub

by Judy Short

eBook K.B.  Me: The Tale of a Cancer-Fighting Rabbit With an Attitude ePub
Author: Judy Short
Language: English
ISBN: 0595170927
ISBN13: 978-0595170920
Publisher: iUniverse (March 25, 2001)
Pages: 108
Category: Medicine & Health Sciences
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.3
Votes: 387
Formats: mobi lrf txt mbr
ePub file: 1557 kb
Fb2 file: 1607 kb

The Bunny With an Attitude. Published by Thriftbooks. com User, 18 years ago.

book by Judith Trotter Short. Judy Short had a root canal in the morning and learned that afternoon that she had flunked her mammogram. The Bunny With an Attitude. You know you're having a bad day when you return home from a root canal and get a phone message saying you flunked your mammogram. This happened to Judith trotter Short.

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Since its release the book has generated considerable merchandise for both children and adults, including toys .

Since its release the book has generated considerable merchandise for both children and adults, including toys, dishes, foods, clothing, and videos. Potter was one of the first to be responsible for such merchandise when she patented a Peter Rabbit doll in 1903 and followed it almost immediately with a Peter Rabbit board game. their interest stimulated by the opportunity The Tale of Peter Rabbit offered the publisher to compete with the success of Helen Bannerman's wildly popular Little Black Sambo and other small-format children's books then on the market.

The Tale of Mr. Tod is a children's book written and illustrated by Beatrix Potter, first published by Frederick Warne & Co. in 1912. The tale is about a badger called Tommy Brock and his arch enemy Mr. Tod, a fox.

Judy Short had a root canal in the morning and learned that afternoon that she had flunked her mammogram. Judy envisioned that her white blood cells were Killer Bunnies, attacking and eating the cancer cells. She describes it as "Quite possibly one of the worst days of my life. Everyone wants to meet Judy's Killer Bunny (. He is the visualization aid that she used to help in her battle with breast cancer.

Start by marking The Tale of Jimmy Rabbit as Want to Read . Jimmy Rabbit wanted a new tail. Arthur Scott Bailey’s books will hold the child’s interest, expand their intelligence and foster their love of reading

Start by marking The Tale of Jimmy Rabbit as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. To be sure, he already had a tail-but it was so short that he felt it was little better than none at all. Frisky Squirrel and Billy Woodchuck had fine, bushy tails; and so had all the other forest-people, except the Rabbit family. Arthur Scott Bailey’s books will hold the child’s interest, expand their intelligence and foster their love of reading. But just a few words would be enough to describe Bailey’s beautiful books: Charming, sweetly humorous, simply and well-written children’s books.

Anderson Cancer Center. The idea of using tumor cells to fight their own kind takes advantage of the wandering nature of this deadly disease. To some cancer cells, blood vessels are like highways. It sounds like using a flamethrower to put out a forest fire. But these aren’t just any cancer cells. These cells, known as circulating tumor cells, leave their tumor homes and set out on their own to explore.

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Judy Blume, author of Are you There, God? It's Me, Margaret, and In the Unlikely Event "Horror, humor, humaneness .

Judy Blume, author of Are you There, God? It's Me, Margaret, and In the Unlikely Event "Horror, humor, humaneness, fear, fatigue, love, honesty, bravery, and so much more, including even charm-all movingly mingled. Cynthia Ozick, author of Critics, Monsters, Fanatics, and other Literary Essays "Richly provocative reading.

The Tale of Peter Rabbit is a British children's book written and illustrated by Beatrix Potter that follows mischievous and disobedient young Peter Rabbit as he is chased about the garden of Mr. McGregor. He escapes and returns home to his mother who puts him to bed after dosing him with chamomile tea. The book has been referred to several times in the Peanuts world. In the strip from April 10, 1956, Linus talks about how fascinating The Tale of Peter Rabbit is.

Judy Short had a root canal in the morning and learned that afternoon that she had flunked her mammogram. She describes it as "Quite possibly one of the worst days of my life."Everyone wants to meet Judy's Killer Bunny (K.B.)! He is the visualization aid that she used to help in her battle with breast cancer. Judy envisioned that her white blood cells were Killer Bunnies, attacking and eating the cancer cells. Then, since they were rabbits, they reproduced quickly -- which is the goal for the body's immune system, for white cells to reproduce and effectively fight off disease. Judy's visualization took physical form as you can see from the cover photo.This isn't just another woman's story about breast cancer -- it is about hoping and coping and maintaining a positive outlook and sense of humor throughout the experience.Judy shares the practical insights she learned during her mastectomy, breast reconstruction and chemotherapy. She frankly addresses the gambit of emotions from anger and fear to hope and defiance.More than 185,000 women are diagnosed with breast cancer each year -- that is one in eight. This book is for them and for all cancer patients, their families and their friends.
Doukree
I would love to have my own personal killer rabbits fighting my two cancers! Funny, heart-warming book of one woman's way to survive her cancer.
Ms. Short found much help during her journey at the Wellness Community (aka Cancer Support community) and I have to second, third and fourth that! If you or a loved one have cancer, any stage or type, the Cancer Support Community will soon become a welcome refuge. Our local one has 250 FREE classes every month.
Kirizius
A great book on the trials of cancer. I loved it and I know the author and I am getting it autographed.
Auau
You know you're having a bad day when you return home from a root canal and get a phone message saying you flunked your mammogram. This happened to Judith trotter Short. She shares her story in "K.B. and Me."
The abnormal mammogram led to further testing, which led to a breast cancer diagnosis. Short candidly describes her emotions, reactions and experiences before, during and after treatment.
K.B. stands for "Killer Bunny." K.B. is a sweet stuffed rabbit toy with fake plastic fangs glued to its mouth. Short used this toy as a visual aid and motivational tool in her fight against the disease.
She imagined that her white cells were white killer bunnies. She visualized that these bunnies would hop throughout her body, munching away at the cancer cells. She further noted that since her white blood cells were rabbits, they would reproduce quickly. This is the ultimate goal in cancer treatment, and Short used her imagination to rebuild her own immune system.
Before long, K.B. achieved notoriety as a cancer-fighting mascot. Even medical personnel were touched and amused by K.B.'s indirect healing power. Besides being a visual aid, K.B. was a physical object of comfort that accompanied the author through surgery, chemotherapy and recovery.
"K.B. and Me" is a short read. Though 85 pages in length, this slim book covers many topics within the subject of breast cancer. On top of her own feelings, Short describes the reactions of others and how she dealt with them.
The tone of the book is uplifting. The wording makes the reader feel as though she is having conversation over coffee with a friend, rather than reading the words of a published author. I think that very characteristic justifies that the book should be read by all who are directly or indirectly affected by the disease.
This is by no means a work of breast cancer research. The author offers no medical references or treatment preferences. The book's value rests in its record of how one woman conquered breast cancer. Short faced to disease with humor and a fighting attitude. She published her story hoping it would help others as well.
My first reaction, upon reading the cover of the book, was that this woman was crazy. A cancer-fighting bunny? Then I began to think of what my own reaction would be I ever face the same diagnosis. Humor and inner strength would be part of my plan of attack as well. Judith Short isn't crazy. She's an inspiration.
I do recommend "K.B. and Me" as part of any personal cancer information library. The book is not a substitute for education on the subject. However, Short's poignant, courageous tale can assist other victims in their treatments.
As I mentioned before, this is a short book. If you ever find yourself buying a pile of books on the subject of breast cancer, slip this slim volume on the purchasing stack, too. The other books will provide some education on the disease. "K.B. and Me" will provide the support, humor and guidance that are needed as well.
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