On the morning of February 19, 2009, Dr. Jana Lohse woke up in her home in St. Paul, Minnesota.

It was an early morning and she knew she had a nasty case of skin cancer.

But when she looked in her bedroom, she saw a white patch of fur sticking out of the carpet and wondered what had happened.

She grabbed a magnifying glass and began to look for the cause.

The next day, Dr Lohssen noticed that her skin had turned white, like the fur on her head had been cut off.

That’s when she realized she had cancer of the skin.

The doctors found the tumor in her neck.

When she got to the hospital, doctors discovered the cancer was in her hair follicles.

A week later, she had the news she had had it all planned out.

Her daughter was diagnosed with melanoma.

“We’re pretty much at the bottom of the barrel with melanomas,” Dr Lohmssen says.

“But there are many more than that.”

The cancer had spread to her brain and her skin, which she had removed from her head.

The doctor who discovered the tumor told her she had no more hair follicle tissue left.

Dr Lohnssen had a double mastectomy, but her life had been saved.

Her cancer had been squashed.

The tumor was gone.

The only thing left was her skin.

“When you have cancer you think it’s a terrible thing to lose your hair, but you also want to keep your skin,” she says.

She and her husband, Mark, decided to get their own dog, a mix of Belgian Malinois and Doberman pinscher dogs.

After the dog, she started a Facebook page and started an online fundraiser for dog hair folliculosis research.

“I was really motivated to help,” she recalls.

“And we were going to do it.

And we were getting very generous, which is very rare.”

“I’ve had to do a lot of different things to fight this,” she adds.

“A lot of my hair was removed and a lot more had to be removed than I’d expected, because of the tumor.”

When she and her wife got home to their home, Drs.

Lohs and Lohsdorf found out that their cancer had gone from a serious issue to something much more manageable.

But, the tumor wasn’t gone.

“It was a very slow progression and there was no pain.

And so when we got the news, we were like, ‘Oh my God, what have we done?'”

Dr. Lohns says.

Dr. Rolf Lohsing, a professor of pediatrics at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, said the only way to fight the cancer is to get your hair back.

“If you lose your head hair, the skin cancer, it goes away and you can have a normal life,” he said.

But that’s not always the case.

Drs Lohsis and Lohnsdorf are just the latest in a long line of people to find out that hair follicular cancer is a deadly, treatable disease.

“The main thing to understand is, you don’t lose hair with melanin.

It goes away.

So, if you lose hair, you have a completely normal life.

If you lose skin, the cancer will be more likely to come back,” Dr. Siegel says.

But Dr. Wielgus says the best treatment for melanoma is to not let it get the best of you.

“You can’t go to bed and just be happy,” he says.

A few months after losing her hair, Dr Wielgs started getting her hair cut.

“That was the first time I had hair removed in 20 years,” she said.

“So I didn’t even think about that.

I just knew it was a great time.”

Dr Wiesges hair removal ended up lasting just over a year.

“My hair grew back.

It got so much more vibrant, so much longer.

So that’s pretty awesome. I didn

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