On the surface, this may sound like a bizarre choice of words: an option for a desperate young man who’s dying of cancer.

However, it’s an option the 19-year-old is now considering.

Dr. Gabriel Ochoa, a medical oncologist at Washington Hospital in Baltimore, is the head of the new Cancer Patient Support Program, which is a pilot project of the National Cancer Institute (NCI) to help patients at more than 300 cancer hospitals across the US.

The program is one of a number of initiatives that will be rolled out as part of the NCI’s efforts to combat the epidemic of cancer deaths and illness.

Ochoa says that his hospital’s program will help people with terminal cancer access care and help them to survive and thrive as they move through the transition.

“We are going to be there for them,” OchoAguilar told The Local.

“It’s not a one-time deal.”

The hospital will have a new, fully staffed clinical and surgical suite, and OchoCao says he hopes to offer it to all of its patients.

The patient support program was launched in May after the NCIs Office of the Chief Medical Officer, in collaboration with the NC Institute of Health (NCHO), presented the results of its cancer screening program in May.

The NCI estimates that more than 1,300 Americans die each year from cancer, and that the disease will kill 1.6 million people in the US by 2025.

According to the NCII, around 90% of patients with cancer are under 40.

The NCI has set up several cancer support programs, including the Cancer Patient Assistance Program (CPAP), which provides financial assistance to those who are facing life-threatening conditions and the National Emergency Medical Assistance Program.OCHOA is one such patient.

He was diagnosed with stage 4 glioblastoma, which has spread to the brain, spinal cord, and colon.

He has been waiting to be admitted to hospital for more than a year.

“It is not a life-and-death situation,” OCHOA said.

“There are some complications that have to be considered.

The tumor is metastatic, so it is difficult to manage.”

OchoA said that he had been told that there was a very low risk of survival, but that his odds of survival were in the single digits.

His situation was “horrible”, OCHOO said, and he wanted to be treated in the most appropriate manner possible.

O’Byrne told the Guardian that the NCIA and the NCIS are working together to address the crisis of cancer death and illness in America, including through the implementation of the CPPAP.

OvoA is also one of the thousands of patients currently being monitored by the NCITU, which provides support to patients with terminal illnesses and diseases in the United States.

He said that since his diagnosis, the NCIB has provided him with an extra three months of medical support.OBOYA is not the only one who has made a choice to take the initiative.

A young woman in her early 20s with terminal brain cancer, whose condition required an invasive surgery, has also taken to the program.

“I was just on my way to my house,” she told the newspaper.

“I was very tired and tired.

My doctor told me that I needed to go home and have a nap, so I called my mother and told her to come pick me up.”

After I got there, I went to bed and didn’t wake up until about five or six hours later.

I thought I’d passed out.

I went downstairs and got dressed.

Then I started coughing and I didn’t know what was going on.

My heart stopped and I woke up in the middle of the night.

My mother told me to go to the bathroom and wash my face.

I did it.

Then my blood pressure was low and I started vomiting.

“Her mother told her it was a fever, and she got her daughter dressed.

The next day, the young woman went to the doctor, who diagnosed her with stage 3 cancer.

It’s nothing serious. “

My mom said, ‘Don’t cry.

It’s nothing serious.

We’re going to keep going.’

She kept telling me, ‘You need to take it easy and do your job and take it day by day.'”

She said that doctors also told her that her cancer had spread to her lungs and stomach, and it was now affecting her brain.

She was told that she would have to go into cardiac arrest, which she was terrified of.

OBOYAs doctor said that the cancer had been in her lungs for five years and had spread through her brain, and said that she was being treated with anti-convulsants and drugs that had no effect on her.

The young woman said that, despite her fear