National ‘Lifeline’ award for Surrey mom who volunteered after blood-cancer struggle
Tania serious, a Surrey-area mother of 4, has received an award from Canadian Blood Services for her paintings to “add a lot to (putting something into use) or understanding of the need for blood, stem cells, or organs and tissues.”
The organization’s Schilly Award was given to (severe) in the course of an “Honoring Canada’s Lifeline” (quality of being liked a lot or done a lot) occasion held clearly on Monday, Nov. 29. The once-a-year gathering “celebrates the human beings and companies at the heart of Canada’s blood system.”
“When Tania (serious) become 34 years old/original, she learned that she had the myelodysplastic disease, the most cancers that stop with the production of blood cells,” a (story of a person’s life) notes. “(using powerful drugs to help cure disease) and (without limits or an end) gadgets of blood and platelets stored Tania alive. However, the most effective long-time period treatment turned into a transplant of stem cells. Luckily, an appropriate healthy was discovered in Germany, and in 2017, transplant surgical treatment succeeded.”
Once healthy enough, (severe) started volunteering at donor centers and selling the need for blood and stem cells (people who give money or other things).