Surviving My Life-Changing South Africa Car Crash

X-ray of Patti's "bionic leg"

X-ray of Patti’s “bionic leg”

On May 11, my brother Steve and I arrived in Cape Town, South Africa. I had several confirmed travel writing assignments and Steve was going to shoot the photos and videos. We had a few fun days exploring downtown and Sea Point, and we hiked to the top of Lion’s Head where we were rewarded with a stunning 360 degree panoramic view of Cape Town.

Steve and Patti on Lions Head

Steve and Patti on Lions Head

We had a blast on our night out on the town at the Mojito Café as the guests of owner, Kenneth.  We thoroughly enjoyed his charming hospitality, the tapas were delectable and “The  Rivertones” were the best reggae band we’d ever heard.

At the Mojito Cafe

At the Mojito Cafe

But what was originally slated to be a series of fun adventure stories in several publications is now going to be a book about this life-altering event.  It’s not my first book, and won’t be my last, but it will surely be the most personal. Others who have survived near-death situations will agree that these things have a way of making you assess your whole life and what’s really important.  We recently decided that Steve will coauthor the book, which will add a whole new dimension and perspective.

Our itinerary for the reminder of the week was to include a safari, a day at Camps Bay, abseiling off of Table Mountain, Penguin Beach, and cage diving with Greta White Sharks.

But on May 14 as we were making the two hour drive to the Aquila Safari, we were involved in a horrendous accident. Our car was struck by another vehicle on the passenger side where I was seated.  They had to use the Jaws of Life and pneumatic cutting equipment to extract me; my injuries were substantial – even life threatening.

I don’t remember being hit, and I was in and out of consciousness during most of the rescue. The only thing I remember is hearing the raw anguish in my brother’s voice as he tended to me, his gut-wrenching pleas for medical help when he saw how badly I was hurt, and feeling his hands on my face and a kiss on the top of my head.  Even in my altered state, the agony and torment in his voice broke my heart into a billion pieces and that 10-second memory haunts me every day.

I was rushed to the Worcester Hospital to repair my torn diaphragm and to re-position my stomach and intestines which had herniated into the thoracic cavity.  From there I was sent to MediClinic Worcester to reconstruct my completely severed left femur with a series of titanium rods, plates and screws and to re position it back into my hip joint. My pelvis is cracked in six places, my clavicle and right wrist are broken, I have numerous sprains, bruises, bumps and cuts, neck pain and frequent headaches. If all that wasn’t enough, I developed a staph infection in my bladder from the catheter that was in for two weeks.

My brother refuses to leave South Africa without me. He’s with me in the hospital at every opportunity, usually making me laugh, which at the beginning was brutal – when you have massive internal injuries, laughter is definitely NOT the best medicine. To be honest though, probably 50% of the laughter were a result of his spontaneous gaffs. (You’ll have to wait for the book for the stories.)

When he’s not at the hospital with me, Steve has been working with the US Embassy in Cape Town, Africa Assist, contacting my Senators and Congressman for assistance, chasing down doctors and medical records.  He’s been coordinating the efforts of Aimee,  Jaime, and other family back in the US who are working through the absurd, inefficient, and frustrating Blue Cross bureaucracy as well as my sister Aimee’s efforts to align orthopedic and thoracic specialists and physical therapists in RI for the many months of rehab when we return.  He’s making sure all financial responsibilities and logistical concerns – both here and back home – are being addressed.  He anticipates and takes care of any need I might have, including returning my horrible “Hobbit legs” (hairy!) back to normal. :)

Seriously, how many brothers would do this?

Seriously, how many brothers would do this?

My thoracic surgery is healing nicely, and I’m working as hard as I can, though painful and slow, with my Physical Therapist Lindy on my femur at the MediClinic. However, the only viable option for my pelvic fractures to properly heal is six weeks lying flat on my back. So here we are, stranded in a small, obscure town a little over an hour outside of Cape Town, South Africa, 7700 miles away from everyone we love and the comforts of America, which we have very quickly come to appreciate more than we could ever have imagined.


My future’s so bright, I gotta wear shades :-)

To say my recovery treatments here have been less than optimal would be a gross understatement – the Mayo Clinic this is not.  It’s not my surgeons, Dr. Duvenage and Dr. Laubscher – they did an excellent job putting me back together, really quite impressive work. Dr. Laubscher has overall responsibility and has done everything possible to expedite my recovery and has written several reports and phone calls to Blue Cross urging them to transport me home, to no avail. But the hospital’s technology, equipment, systems and procedures are light years away from our cutting edge hospitals in the US. I’m in a room with three other patients, faulty equipment, and constant noise and chaos. It’s been a real challenge trying to get the needed rest required to recover.

If you’ve spent any time in a hospital, then you understand what a difference the nurses make in a patient’s recovery.  The compassionate and efficient care in particular of nurses Bernadette, Eliah, Lucas, Trompe, and Randi have really helped me manage the pain and my recovery.

Eliah, Bernadette and Lucas with Patti

Eliah, Bernadette and Lucas with Patti. (or is that Jabba the Hutt, I hate this photo :-))

An extra and unexpected surprise was Matilda aka “Tilla.”. Tilla is the nurse that assisted with my femur surgery, but of course I was under anesthesia.  She felt compelled to visit me on her own time and she continues to visit me nearly every day. We’ve struck up a friendship that will last even after I leave.  She brightens my days with her cheery personality and discussions about all the things we have in common.

My new friend, Tilla!

My new friend, Tilla!

Another woman who made a lasting impression on Steve was Lynette from Aquila Game Reserve. When she found out why we never made it to the safari and that I was in a Worcester hospital ICU, she drove to Worcester. With no other info than that, she found me, brought me the Aquila mascot, a cute stuffed Rhino and then spent hours with Steve. She supplied him with a hotspot to contact family and patiently read while he used it, she drove him to get a bite to eat, which he hadn’t had in three days, she drove him to the “mall” to buy supplies, and spent some much needed time just casually chatting with him to distract him from the situation. It was well beyond what we would ever have expected from someone we never met.

Steve, Patti and "Rhino"

Steve, Patti and “Rhino”

My doctors insist I will make a full recovery; I’m usually an annoyingly optimistic person, but considering the active, adventurist lifestyle I led, my perspective from my current horizontal position is that it feels unlikely.  Still, I THANK GOD every day that I am ALIVE – I’ll make adjustments, if needed, don’t count me out just yet, I want to do Zumba again!

One singular thought dominates my days: I want to come home.

No commercial airline will fly a passenger, not even in first class, unless they can be in the upright seated position for the 20 minute takeoff and 20 minute landing, which I will not be able to do for weeks. My sister Aimee has spent, quite literally, every waking moment over the last 2 weeks researching the various “stretcher-type” flights as well as putting a stretcher on a commercial flight and has found that the exorbitant costs, from $40,000 – $85,000 – are well beyond our means. (Note: if you know a wealthy business person or company that might take pity and/or want some great PR by sponsoring the stretcher flight, please forward this post to them and tell them to contact Aimee Crouse at or 401.523.1685.).  Even the cost of two short notice, first class seats in a few weeks will create a hardship, but there is no choice in the matter since I can only fly in a reclining position.

There’s no place like home.  Cliché?  Yes, but nonetheless true.

This will make a lot of you laugh, but one of the things I dearly miss is internet access, which is not available for patients – hence, no contact with the outside world..and no Facebook, and I am nearly going out of my mind.  If I want to post or send an email, I have to write it on Steve’s tablet and he takes care of getting it out when he goes back to his B&B half a block from the hospital. He will occasionally take screen shots, for example if I do an update for FB and there are a lot of reply comments.  But keeping up with family and friends on a daily basis has gone by the wayside.  I miss you all!

On a more serious note, no WiFi has led to delay after delay in trying to obtain information because Steve has to leave the hospital and go back to his B&B every time we need answers.  It’s also makes it difficult to keep up with my IDPC work.  I’m very thankful for my colleague, Ed Nagorsky/NKBA who is keeping me updated and holding down the fort without me.

I asked one of the head nurses why this hospital is still in the dark ages.…  Can you guess the answer?   Ding, ding, ding!  Whoever said “money,” you win the prize.  They think internet is too expensive. Sorry, but I find that totally unacceptable – in this day and age, internet is not a luxury, it’s a necessity.

As of now we are at the halfway point in my pelvic recovery.  Because of the multiple stressful issues and ups and downs that we’ve had to deal with on a daily basis, I’m experiencing adrenal fatigue but I’m hoping that they will transfer me to one of their four private rooms as I’ve requested; that would really help.

I would appreciate your prayers and positive energy for Steve and I as we push towards the finish line.

Love to all,


“Count your blessings; name them one by one.”

Steve.  Who could have such a brother as this?  No words written here will convey the truly selfless person that he is. He’s been the patriarch of our family since his early 20’s and all my siblings adore him as much as I do.  Once he got past his annoying teenage years when he did things like read my diary and eavesdrop on my conversations with friends, he’s been the one person I could always count on – my sounding board, my best friend.

Steve and his "snake" at Sea Point, South Africa

Steve and his “snake” at Sea Point, South Africa

Aimee.  Born when I was 17, my adorable baby sister has been the apple of my eye ever since.  Now my “Tootsie” is married with 4 young children and works as a trauma nurse, but that hasn’t gotten in the way of her efforts to try and get me home and work with Blue Cross to make sure my medical bills are taken care of. She has spent countless hours and her love for me is palpable – I can feel it though the thousands of miles between us. She has already set up orthopedic and thoracic specialists and physical therapists at her hospital in RI where I will go directly when I leave South Africa. Aimee will play a vital role in my recovery.  In fact, unbeknownst to her, she already has.

Aimee and Patti on the "Sista Cruise"

Aimee and Patti on the “Sista Cruise”

Donna.  Literally growing up as the girl next door and marrying my youngest brother Gary, Donna is compassionate, big-hearted, nurturing, and the first in the family to offer her help.  She’s a fabulous cook, and I know she’s already planning to make all my favorite foods when I get back, as well as helping me with all the things I can’t do for myself.  Our family is extremely lucky to have her… and we’re keeping her!

Donna and Patti in Galilee, RI

Donna and Patti in Galilee, RI

Jaime.  We call her “The Wolf” (ref Pulp Fiction).  Smart as a whip, Jaime became CEO of a medical company in her 30’s. If she can’t get it done, then it just cannot be done. She spent countless hours trying to reason with a bureaucracy  (Blue Cross) that ignored all empirical evidence. She is a selfless when it come to friends and family and I really appreciate the enormous amount of expertise and tenacity as well as love and emotional support she brought to the table. I’m looking forward to giving her a well deserved hug in person.

Jaime and her daughter Kayla. Who's head chef and who's sous chef?

Jaime and her daughter Kayla. Who’s head chef and who’s sous chef?

Gary and Jesse.  I suspect my brother and brother in law feel like they’re not doing enough but it’s not true. Taking care of logistical details like retrieving Steve’s truck from Logan airport and taking charge of the kids so Aimee and Donna can help with my return and recovery are no small contributions. I love them both dearly and we miss their sense of humor very much.

Jill and Nick.  My babies! Oh how I miss them! Nothing lifts my spirits more than getting texts from them.  I cherish them and my son in law, Mark.  I also look forward to seeing my very special stepchildren, Chrissy and Danny, and their families when I return to RI.

Christmas with Nick and Jill

Christmas with Nick and Jill

Friends, I am truly touched by the concern and well-wishes from all of you across the US, Canada, and Mexico.  High school friends, designer friends, travel writer friends, political activist friends, church friends, old friends, new friends, Facebook friends.  Friends who have graciously offered their help once I get home. How blessed I am!


  1. Thanks for sharing, Patti. I certainly hope you get better and be able to walk upright soon. We have not only FB in common but I too, have a Titanium femur! I got it after getting hit by a car while riding my bicycle. I was on the 25th of my 30 mile ride. I don’t remember a thing about it and witnesses say I was helicoptered out of there to the Bassau trauma center hospital in Long Island. I was in ICU for 3 days, had severe concussions and siezures. I had no broken bones on any pain surprisingly. I had what I think an outof body experience that has changed my outlook on life and relationships with everyone I know; even just people around me. You will probably take about 12 weeks before you can walk with a walker, then another couple of weeks with a crutches, then a few more with a cane. Can’t wait to hear you’re back!

  2. I’m so glad to hear that you are on the mend. I hope you are able to get home soon. I’m so glad to hear that the nurses have been so good. I have no doubt that you will be as good as new, but take your time and try to get as much rest as possible. Blessings <3
    Michelle recently posted…Dog Sledding in June on the Mendenhall Glacier in AlaskaMy Profile

  3. I am another stranger to you… a very new member to Boomer Travel Bloggers. Your story brings tears to my eyes. However, I can actually hear the optimism in your voice – you are inspiring! Please know that I am praying for your complete recovery and wish you the very best of everything! How lovely to have strangers in SA support you! Your traveling friend from Southern California, Suzanne
    Suzanne Stavert recently posted…Photo Friday – The Grand Finale of Our Trip to CuracaoMy Profile

  4. When you can stand it, I’d be very interested in reading more about your experience with Blue Cross—what they covered and what you believe they should have covered. I have a top shelf Blue Cross policy, but it’s part of a Preferred Provider Network (PPO) and a 2 day emergency hospital stay in Hawaii ended up costing about $2,500 out of pocket (so far). Back in 2001, someone sold my then 91 year old grand-mother-in-law travel insurance before she went to Spain on a 3 month trip. She broke her hip while there and spent a month in a hospital (actually, a very good hospital) and she had to fly home first class. The travel insurance company covered the entire bill plus two first class tickets—for her and my husband who flew with her. We’re heading to South Africa in October—-thanks to you, some travel insurance company will definitely be selling us travel policies. Best wishes for the rest of your recovery. You can sign me up on the pre-sale copy list for your book! (Instead of linking to my latest blog post, I’m linking to one that is more apropos of where you find yourself).
    Suzanne Fluhr recently posted…Singapore Selfie (A Visit to Singapore)My Profile

  5. Hi Patti – It’s definitely going to be a long haul until you’re back to 100%, but you’re going to get there! Know that we’re constantly thinking about how you’re doing and sending healing vibes your way. :)
    Viv and Jill recently posted…Travel Oregon – 24 Hours at Sunriver ResortMy Profile

  6. My heart goes out to you and your family. Stay strong (I know you will). You are such fortunate to have them in you corner.

    Hugs, Irene
    Irene S. Levine recently posted…Bicycle Tourism: Cycling in midlifeMy Profile

  7. I don’t know you either Patti and I’ve never been through anything remotely close to what you’re enduring. I’m so glad you have a strong, loving and fierce network advocating on your behalf and keeping you laughing (even if it’s painful). I’ve always purchased medical evacuation insurance and a lot of my friends think it’s a waste of money but I always say I’d rather but it and not need it than need and not have bought it. This convinces me to stick with that policy (so to speak). I hope you keep your spirits up and get home soon. All the best! Kay

  8. Oh, Wow, Patti. I had no idea how serious your situation was. Just had heard that you’d been in a serious car accident, but didn’t know of all the internal difficulties you have faced and overcome.

    I’m sure you’ll be back to Zumba before you know it! Maybe we’ll be able to do it together at a class somewhere, sometime in the future, as I love Zumba, too!

    Wishing you positive thoughts and a very speedy recovery.
    Doreen Pendgracs recently posted…a visit to the Original Hawaiian Chocolate FactoryMy Profile

  9. Count me among your well-wishers Patti. So glad to see this report as I had been wondering how you were doing. Please do keep us all posted ~ our thoughts and prayers remain with you!
    Jackie Smith recently posted…WAWeekend: Paintin’ The Town ~ ToppenishMy Profile

  10. Patti ~ spelled with an “i” – the best spelling, thank you for sharing your story and you’re right, this will be life altering for you, but I suspect over the course of your recovery you’ll gain strength both mentally and physically. All of us in the boomer blogger world (and I’m sure beyond) are thinking of you and sending our very best wishes. Stay strong and take one day at a time. Best ~ Patti
    Patti recently posted…Alfred, An Enslaved Man ~My Profile

  11. OMG! Patti, I wish you even more strength, and can not even imagine what you have had to endure. I am so glad you have your brother there to help you, although he, too, must be exhausted, too. Keep your head up and know you will make it home soon.
    Cacinda Maloney recently posted…Which airline is the “best” according to the Passenger Choice Awards?My Profile

  12. I have a feeling that you should buy stock in travel insurance, cause there will be a huge spike in sales. We’ve all been following the updates on your extensive recovery plans. We send you healthy vibes for being able to return home to your family soon.
    Neva @ Retire for the Fun of it recently posted…Vizcaya, an American CastleMy Profile

  13. The tears welled up about half way through your post and fell in earnest when you started listing your blessings. I know you have a lot left to go through and I wish you quick healing. It is good to know you have such strong support in family and friends.
    Donna Janke recently posted…Architecture and History in Winnipeg’s Exchange DistrictMy Profile

  14. Steve Fisher says:


    OMG! What happened to my world traveler? You’ve hang-glided in gale force winds, parachuted through tornados, hung off cliffs by one toe… so what do you go and do? Get in a car accident?

    Please recover quickly and get home. We all miss you and your writings.

    The world needs more luggage and lipstick. I’ll be the first to buy the book.

    – Steve Fisher

  15. What a horrible story! We feel for you! Thankfully it looks like you’re recovering well – and you have your brother by your side. Hope you get home soon…
    Sand In My Suitcase recently posted…Chiawa safari camp nails glamping in ZambiaMy Profile

  16. Hi Patti. You are so strong, and you are lucky to have such a fab brother, and others looking out for you. Sending good thoughts your way, and I know you will get home soon!
    Nancie recently posted…Itaewon: Marrakech Night for Foodie TuesdayMy Profile

  17. A thought – what about looking into MedJet? They would have the capability (we think/hope) to fly you home. Maybe this would be good PR for them?
    Sand In My Suitcase recently posted…Diocletian’s Palace in Split a walled wonderMy Profile

  18. Your post was hard to read, but I’ve read it three times.Yes, you are truly blessed, but you are also a blessing to all those who are trying to move heaven and earth to get you home. We’re all hoping that every day will bring you closer to that goal.
    Penny recently posted…Mother, Son Trek to EdinburghMy Profile

  19. Patti:

    I was horrified when I learned several weeks ago that you had been involved in such a serious accident. I am glad to see that you are sufficiently recovered to share your traumatic experiences and I can only wish you a continued and uneventful recovery to the point that you are well enough to travel home.

    I noted that you mentioned in your article about having to constantly monitor BlueCross to ensure that all your bills are being taken care of but you have made no mention about what the insurance company of the person who hit you is doing to assist you or does South Africa not have some sort of compulsory vehicle insurance. It would seem that you would have some legitimate claim for this insurance to pay for your repatriation, not to mention your pain and suffering.

    And what about the insurance on your rental car and perhaps even the credit card company – assuming of course you used a credit card to pay for the vehicle rental – there might be an additional avenue to file claims with these sources too that could provide you with some additional funding to speed up your trip home.

    In the end all I can say is that I wish you a speedy recovery and good luck in getting home sooner rather than later.


    • We looked into all of those, Simon, and none of them would pay for a stretcher transport. But I’m cleared to fly on a commercial aircraft (although it has to be first class with full reclining seats) so I’m heading home on June 29th. I cannot wait to get back to the USA!
      Patti Morrow recently posted…The One Thing You Must Do In St. MaartenMy Profile

      • Patti – from what I can gather you must now be back in the USA. Welcome home – I hope that your continued recovery will be very rapid and you will be able to get back to your travels real soon. I guess you are now going to have to focus on finding that perfect margarita because I doubt whether your doctor will give you any sort of pass for more extreme adventures anytime soon 😉

        You might want to keep an eye on – based on your experience compared with some friends of ours Penny is going to do a post on an evacuation service that you may be interested in for your future adventures

        • luggageandlipstick says:

          Thanks, Simon! You’re right — extreme adventures are on hold, but once I get my “travel legs” back, there are lots of other experiences to be had that don’t involve adrenaline. :) I know Penny and will keep my eye out for that evacuation post. Thanks for the heads up.

  20. Wow, what a story! Yes, you’ll have to write it up into a book. Meanwhile, this should have a lot of people clamoring for travel evacuation insurance! Am curious. If you had a good evacuation policy, would you have been able to go home earlier on?
    Carole Terwilliger Meyers recently posted…Sights to See: National Gallery of Ireland, Dublin, IrelandMy Profile

    • Carole, yes, a book is definitely in the works, although it won’t be published until I’m out of rehab, which is part of this journey. As far as evacuation policies, it would depend on their terms; a lot of them do not cover stretcher transports. You can bet in the future I will find one that does.
      Patti Morrow recently posted…Dirty Tricks: Erase Years with St. Lucia Mud My Profile

  21. I worked as a hospital pharmacist for 10 years and always thought that patient care was great until… I became a patient! There’s nothing to describe the totally helpless feeling of not being able to take care of yourself and at the mercy of the kindness of strangers. Good nurses do indeed make all the difference as does having an advocate to look out for you. And home becomes so much more than a word… Wishing you a speedy recovery.
    Anita @ No Particular Place To Go recently posted…Tamarindo or TamaGRINGO: Tourist Mecca On The Costa Rican RivieraMy Profile

  22. Tilla Engelbrecht says:

    It is such an honour to be viewed as one of your friends. You are such a great example of inner strength and I know that soon when you are home you will make a full recovery. Its not just that you went through this trauma but it happened in a foreign country and you were in a room where people speak a foreign language and yet you accepted it all gracefully! You are my hero!

  23. Patti-another stranger”s well wishes coming your way-a new member of Boomer Travel. My eyes are moist from reading about your ordeal, but your strength and optimism shine through. You, your brother and all invoiced are remarkable individuals. I hope our paths cross IRL one day! Best of luck to you.
    alison abbott recently posted…The Antarctic Book of Cooking and CleaningMy Profile

  24. Patti
    Wish you a speedy recovery!! Hope to see you back on your feet soon..
    Saludos desde Mexico

  25. Eva Locke says:

    Hi Patti,
    What a harrowing experience! I’ve been thinking about you and wondering how you were progressing. I’ve always seen you as a strong, determined woman, but the way you’re handling this is awe-inspiring! I know you will come through this even stronger. There’s no keeping you down! God bless you and your amazing brother, Steve! I am praying for a speedy and complete recovery and I hope to hear more good news soon. Sending you healing love.

  26. Deborah Grimaldi says:

    Hi Patty, this is Auntie Anita and family, I read your story and is was so devasting I cried most the way thru until I seen how positive and strong of a person you are, I am looking forward to reading your book, Our prayer are with you. Could you please let Steve know how proud of him I am. I so looking forward to both of you coming home so I can give you a big hug and kiss in person

    We love you so,
    Auntie Anita, Uncle Pat and the whole family

  27. Lindi Hofmeyr says:

    It is such a honour to be part of your recovery! You are such a strong lady with loads of courage! Not only did you survive such a horrible accident , but you are recovering in a foreign country, “worlds” apart from yours! I really do admire you! You have made it this far and believe it or not, but tomorrow you are going to see life from a vertical perspective again!!! I can’t wait!!! 😀

    • Lindi — I owe so much of my recovery to everything you’ve done for me. Not only are you a fantastic physical therapist, but a warm and compassionate person as well. I looked forward to our sessions, in spite of some pain which was necessary. We had so many laughs and deep conversations….. I really bonded with you and am going to miss you terribly. Please know how much you have impacted my life. XO
      Patti Morrow recently posted…Dirty Tricks: Erase Years with St. Lucia Mud My Profile

  28. Patti, I am so sorry to hear about your accident, which I just learned of, and am just glad that you are indeed still here and on the mend.

    I have cousins in Cape Town, the late husband of one of whom was, I believe, a physician, although at the moment I know she is out of the country. Please let me know if you’d like me to try to get in touch with her and see if she can recommend anyone for you, or at least help you get transferred to Cape Town where I would expect the medical care to at least be more advanced.

    I do wish you a speedy and complete recovery regardless.

  29. That’s wonderful news, Patti. I hope the trip goes well and you have a speedy recovery.

  30. I am so sorry to hear about your situation. I have only ever spent one night in hospital and that was unbearable, I literally can’t imagine what it must be like spending weeks there. I really hope you get better soon and everything returns to normal. Just remember, what doesn’t kill you makes you stronger!
    Catherine recently posted…6 Awesome New Travel BlogsMy Profile

  31. Patti,

    Thank you for sharing your amazing story. The world is truly blessed that you survived such a terrible event. And how wonderful to have such a caring brother! We missed you at The Momiverse and are so grateful for you!
    Charmin – The Momiverse recently posted…11 Timeless lessons to teach your kids about moneyMy Profile

    • luggageandlipstick says:

      Thanks so much for your kind words, Charmin. I am looking forward to continuing to work with The Momiverse!

  32. Oh Patti! What a horrifying experience you’ve had – I’m so pleased to see that you’ve turned it into something that will only make you stronger, happier, and make every day count. I love what you’ve written about your family; they sound like good, beautiful people and I know it’s incredibly important to have people like that around you, supporting you while you’re recovering! Stay strong, you will zumba again!

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