A mother who was diagnosed with stage 4 breast cancer is leaving her home to care for her young daughter, who is the last of her family to live.
In October 2015, Dr Anjali Sharma-Narula, 65, was diagnosed and diagnosed with the rare and aggressive form of the disease.
Since then, she has undergone chemotherapy and radiation treatments to prevent further disease spread.
Her daughter, Zahra, is in her second year of treatment.
She told the BBC she was told she would have to go back and work as a receptionist but she said she has a great support system in her family and was excited about moving back into her home and caring for her little girl.
She said she was grateful for the support she received from her extended family, friends and neighbours.
I’m not going back to a job, I don’t have to do anything, I have so many friends and family here.
I was told to just go home and relax, she said.
I don’ t need to do this, I am in this because of my daughter.
Dr Sharma-Nara was diagnosed on October 14 last year with the more aggressive form.
She was given four months to live and was given chemo treatment.
“I’ve been working all my life and I’ve been in nursing homes for almost 40 years, so I know what it feels like to be in a hospital.
I feel very much cared for,” Dr Sharma-Naqvi said.”
The support and love I have in my family and my friends has been incredible.”‘
My daughter is so strong and brave’Dr Sharma said her daughter is doing well and she is doing great, but she was very worried for Zahra’s well-being.
“My daughter has been a very strong girl.
She’s very smart, very strong.
But she’s also very shy, so she’s afraid of people.
I have to take care of her, so Zahra is scared to go out,” she said, adding that Zahra also has been getting her vaccinations for the last few months.”
Zahra is getting the vaccines now and I can’t get her immunisations at the moment.
She is in so much pain, so every time she sees a doctor, they are very concerned,” Dr Shaharwal said.
She has been told she will have to return to her job as a nurse.
“It is such a shame.
I will be back in the office tomorrow, but I am worried for her.
She loves to play with her little brother and she doesn’t want to go home,” Dr Vijay Sharma, Zahri’s father, told the Reuters news agency.”
We’ve been living here for more than 50 years and I don”t know how much longer we will be here.
We”ve lost so much hope,” Dr Singh said.
Dr Singh said Zahra was one of the most beautiful children he had ever seen.
“She was very strong and very beautiful.
She will always be a part of our family.
Her face has always looked lovely.
We are very grateful to have her in our family,” he said.
A number of Indian states have introduced mandatory vaccination for children in recent months.
The World Health Organisation (WHO) has said that India must introduce the mandatory vaccination by June next year.
The WHO is urging India to implement the new requirement and ensure that children who have not been vaccinated are not affected by the pandemic.
India has seen a surge in cases of the rare form of breast cancer in recent years.
India is a major exporter of milk, eggs and dairy products, and the government is also trying to boost exports.
A woman’s health is a very sensitive issue for the government, with the government facing criticism over its response to the pandemics.
India, which is one of Asia”s most populous countries, has also struggled to respond to the spread of the pandems.