In November, my father was involved in a crash while visiting from the US.
The accident left him with brain damage and, with it, his vision.
I have lost the ability to see, hear and even smell because of the accident.
What can I do to protect myself?
There is nothing that can save me.
The only thing I can do is wait for the end of my life.
I am desperate to make my family and loved ones proud of me.
But I have to wait.
I will never be able to live without the help of the government.
I want my parents to know how much they have helped me.
I’m also hoping that if I can get a job and be able go to university, my parents will be able keep their promise to give me the best future they could have imagined for me.
The problem is that there is no official data about car crash fatalities.
I’ve tried contacting a number of government departments and organisations, but I’ve been unable to get anything in return.
I am not a car enthusiast.
But the news from Washington, D.C. was shocking.
It reminded me of my childhood, when we had to get up early and go to work every day because of a car accident.
I was the youngest of four children, and my parents were worried about the car they drove to work.
But as I was driving the car in the accident, I could see the car behind me.
And I thought: I am going to make it.
My parents told me that I would die if I did not go to school and become a doctor.
I think they were right.
My parents did not tell me about the risks of driving and of driving in a distracted or intoxicated state, or about the risk of hitting pedestrians, cyclists and other road users.
I did learn about the dangers of being in a vulnerable position on the road, and the risk that being hit by a car could put me in a coma.
But that was only the start of my education.
In the summer of 2010, I went to my first job interview, and I had to pass a written exam.
The day after, I lost my job and had to apply for a new one.
I still have a lot to learn about what it means to work in an emergency room.
I would like to be able, in the future, to make the same decisions about where I work, where I live, what kind of car I own, and so on.
There is nothing I can take away from the accident and my family.
They have always been my main support.
I can’t thank them enough for everything they have done for me and their children.
When I look at the images from the crash on my family’s Facebook page, I am overwhelmed by their support.
They are very happy and happy to know that I will be OK, and that I am still here.
I hope that they will not only be able for the rest of their lives to live a normal life but also be able in the distant future to be proud of their sons and daughters.
Read more about car crashes in the ABC’s ‘Crash’ series: http://abc.net.au/blogs/buzzfeed/carlos-joe-julio-says-he-will-not-have-to-pay-a-per-view-a5e6dc9b8b1c2b3#ixzz3R8K9JhVQc