This story is from February 27, 2019.
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Posted by Kathleen McBride on March 24, 2019, 10:19:02A year ago, Kathleen McBride found herself in the hospital with a stuttering disorder.
The 23-year-old New York City resident, who had just begun her first pregnancy, was one of hundreds of thousands of women who have been diagnosed with the condition since the 1970s.
The disease, called stutter, can cause difficulty swallowing and making sounds and has caused some people to have difficulty speaking, especially women who speak only one language.
For McBride, a New York-based health care worker, it was a problem that came to a head when her husband left her for another woman, and she had to have her tubes tied when she got home.
Doctors diagnosed her with a severe form of stutter and recommended a course of medication, but she says it was too late to see any results.
She says she still struggles to communicate with her husband.
“I have a stuttered speech, and I’m trying to get the words out, so I can communicate,” McBride told The Associated Press.
“So, I’m having trouble with my words, so it’s kind of a daily struggle.”
McBride was told her condition was due to brain damage from brain damage caused by traumatic brain injury during the Vietnam War.
The condition has been linked to severe anxiety and depression.
McBride has struggled with her stutter since she was in her early 20s, when she had an operation for a blocked artery in her brain that was kept open by the operation.
The problem was compounded when she started to use her first name and use her middle name.
“My husband, he had his first job, and he was trying to be a good father, and we were having this conversation about how it’s so easy to lose your job and your life, so he was saying, ‘You’re not going to lose the job,'” McBride said.
McBride said her husband had a stroke while in Vietnam and suffered a stroke a year later.
She started using her middle first name when she married her husband and now lives with her parents in the Bronx, New York.
She said she doesn’t think about it when she’s talking about her stuttering because she can focus on the other parts of her life, like school and the family.
McBRide’s stutter is part of a growing group of women whose lives have been affected by the stuttering.
They include a California woman who has been using a middle name and her first two names for more then a decade, a woman in Washington state who has had two surgeries to remove her stutters and a woman who works at a nursing home in the city of Houston.
McBrie says her condition has affected her work and relationships, and it has been a struggle to find a way to manage it.
“There are some of us who are really good at what we do, but for me, it’s been difficult because I’m really good, and the thing that I’m good at is communication,” she said.
“I don’t know how to manage the stutter.”
McBrides has not been able to find the right medication.
She has resorted to using an electronic device to communicate, but it can’t seem to do the job.
She believes she has a genetic disorder, but doctors at the St. Louis University Medical Center say it’s too early to tell.
McBreed says she has not experienced a stroke or any other medical problems related to the condition.
She is not sure what is causing her stuttered voice, but says she would like to use a special app to help her with it.
She also hopes to one day go back to her job.
Mcbride says she doesn�t know if the condition will affect her career prospects, but does not think it will hurt her chances of getting a job.
“We�ve had some amazing careers, but if I can have that, then it�s something I can hold onto,” she told the AP.
“If you’re a good person, you’ll be successful,” McBrine said.
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