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Had his wife not rescued him, he might have drowned.
He had recently received an electronic brain implant to control tremors and other symptoms of Parkinson’s disease, and somehow the signals from the device had knocked out his ability to coordinate his arms and legs for swimming.
“I’m alive because of what someone else did,” Mortimer said.
“That is humbling in all the best ways.” (Anthony, 12/2) NPR: Teens Who Threaten And Hit Their Parents: That's Domestic Violence Too Nothing Jenn and Jason learned in parenting class prepared them for the challenges they've faced raising a child prone to violent outbursts.
Jenn and Jason's 12-year-old daughter is into pop star Taylor Swift and loves playing outside with her older brother.
(Herman, 11/29) NPR: Give Thanks For Adult Siblings And The Ties That Bind We didn't expect to need the card table for spillover seating at this year's Thanksgiving dinner.
The highest level in that report for the week ended Nov. Doctors in the Magnolia State say they’re already seeing lots of patients.
(11/29) The New York Times: Swimmers Beware Of Deep Brain Stimulation A lifelong swimmer leapt into deep water near his lakeside home, and was horrified to find himself completely unable to swim.
(11/28) Kaiser Health News: For Artist Inspired By Illness, ‘Gratitude Outweighs Pain’ People often ask Dylan Mortimer how it feels to breathe through transplanted lungs.
Public health news is on stem cell heart therapy, flu season, Parkinson's disease, poetry therapy, problems with blood-sugar monitors, warnings about ski helmets, a grateful transplant patient, children prone to violent outbursts, and more.