When J.W. Smith, a 39-year-old man from San Francisco, was just six years old, his father died of a heart attack.
Smith’s mother was a high school teacher who died of cancer.
After her death, Smith went to the hospital and found his father in the operating room.
His mother’s death was the first that Smith has been told about, and he has since been told that she is the first person he has seen who died from an early form of heart disease.
Smith remembers his mother as a kind, caring person who worked hard to support her family.
In an interview with Newsweek, Smith told the story of his father’s passing.
“My father had a big heart.
I think that he loved everyone, and that’s why he did everything for us.
My mother loved him dearly.
She would come over and visit.
I used to call her my little angel.
And she would say, ‘Don’t forget about me, don’t forget me.’
She was like my mother,” he said.
Smith’s father died in 2003, after suffering from a rare form of early-stage heart disease called dilated cardiomyopathy, or dilated ventricular fibrillation, a condition that has been found in as many as one in every five people who die.
It’s caused by a blockage in the ventricles of arteries.
Dilated ventricle blockage can lead to a heart blockage that can cause death, but the risk is much lower than the rate seen in people who are younger or older.
The condition is so rare, it has not been recognized by the medical community, according to the American Heart Association.
A heart transplant is not a viable option for those who have the condition, and doctors have not been able to find a treatment for it.
Smith, who has worked as a teacher for nearly three decades, says he remembers his father as a caring person.
“He was kind to everybody,” Smith said.
“He had no problems.
He was a very kind person.
And he always had a smile on his face.
I can’t believe I got to meet my father.
He made a difference in my life.”
The story of J.J. Smith is a story of resilience and resilience.
The first-ever American death of early heart disease was caused by this condition.
This was an event that was very, very rare, and the person who died was a person who could not live to see his 60th birthday.
I am very proud of JJ Smith and his father for doing what he did.
That’s a very special moment in my heart.
J Smith, Jr. The story of Smith’s father is one of resilience, but it’s not the only one.
An estimated one in 10 people will die of heart failure in their lifetime.
And according to a 2012 study published in the American Journal of Cardiology, the rate of heart attack in the United States is at its highest level in two decades.
That study found that, in the last 30 years, the death rate for adults between the ages of 50 and 64 has risen by 24 percent.
While the rates of heart attacks and heart failure are higher than the rest of the industrialized world, they are still very rare.
Heart disease is one the most preventable diseases, but Smith’s story highlights the importance of making sure people have access to the care they need.
“If you can save a life, then that’s a good thing,” Smith told Newsweek.
“But you can’t stop a heart from beating.
You can’t cure heart disease and make it go away.
That is the heart of what we’re trying to do.”
Smith said that he believes his father made a big difference in his life.
“When you think about it, I had two jobs,” Smith recalled.
“My father did a lot of work.
And I think he gave me a sense of purpose.
I always knew I had to keep going.”
J.W., J.E., and J.K. Smith were named after J.A. Smith.
J.P. Smith died on April 29, 2017.