Epilepsy, Katie Phillips' seizures come without warning.
Though the episodes are not as good as the convulsions. In the instant, face face challenge to blank. For a minute of her ability to control her own muscles.
Phillips, 65, said. T No, make no sense. You just have to wait.
Challenge for several decades, but in recent years. T In 2015, she collapsed and suffered a “mini-stroke,” a lengthy hospital stay. It was the first time and a doctor officially diagnosed with epileptic.
Lesson Hospitals, shese a seizure driving.
Left for deeply shaken.
She tried for her challenge. Home in Campbell County. T She recalled spending hours alone.
“I thought my world came to the end,” Phillips said. “I couldn't do anything for longer. I could no longer help anybody. I thought there was no purpose in my life.
Partially sad Before her collapse in 2015 she was born on a hard time.
Geraldo Alonso, Phillips' pastor at Lynchburg Seventh-day Adventist.
Phillips, a devout Christian, who are inspired by Scripture. In Genesis, God creates rainbows as a reminder of the earth.
“He said,” she said. Person and outlook in life. ”
Now, Phillips. T She estimates she crocheted more than 500 blankets over this region.
Her own recovery. The crocheting has been part of the church. The ministry t
Sam Houston, a friend and fellowship.
“She's a sweetheart,” Houston said. “She'll always do something for somebody.”
Phillips says her ministry anytime soon.
"," She said. T "God put me on this earth."
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