Amy Lee Croft gets better from replacing blood cells after having been confirmed by leukemia.
A small small paper tree, a gift from five Japanese students, stands in a coffin bow in the youth home of Amy Lee Croft.
How a croft, now 32, gets involved from replacing cells at Vancouver General Hospital, her mother is Ask strangers to help create 1,000 origami trees to boost their daughter during the Christmas season.
Croit was found to have been diagnosed with Lymphoblastic Acute Leukemia at the General Hospital of Medicine on March 9. It was removed to VGH to start chemotherapy twice later.
"It's been very hard," said her mother, Alison Lockhart, who broke her into tears.
There was a croft in hospital for more than a month after its verdict. Since then, she has been in and out of hospital. She and her husband, Joshua, have taken a rented room near VGH.
On November 7, a croft replaced the blood cells after three ribs of radiation. She now needs to stay alone in hospital until her rescue system comes back. She is likely to be in hospital over Christmas.
A few weeks ago, Lockhart met with a group of friends she met in exchange for Japan when she was only 16. The event reminded her of the origami trees she received as long as she was He is learning abroad.
"A group of five of Japan's primary school pupils took 1,000 wildcats for me, struggling with a thread," she said.
She is very happy with the paper birds since then. When she broke the thread, she put them in a large bowl on her coffee table.
Traditionally, they were supposed to have their desire to & # 39; happens if some 1,000 paper crackers fall. The birds became a symbol of hope and cure after the Japanese daughter, Sadako Sasaki, started pony trees after leukemia after bombing Hiroshima during World War II. As the story goes, Sasaki died before he finished the trees, but his friends finished the project to honor her.
Lockhart built a Facebook builder called 1,000 origami trees for Amy Lee. The contributions of her daughter will help with expenses as long as she is going to. continue in Vancouver. It asks anyone who sends a message that it can translate to an origami paper and then fold it into a crane. So far, it is collected 89.
"I am telling Amy. I believe you're alive to be 90 years old and to sit on your patio in a rocky seat," she said.
It has also made people think that they are in a position; Provides a blood-related contribution by recording Blood Blood Services.