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By 2020, the coronavirus pandemic is over.
However, the disease is spreading, with the number of cases and deaths increasing every day.
The number of confirmed cases has more than tripled from just four days ago.
It is estimated that up to 3 million people in Australia could be infected, and this number is likely to grow.
While the pandemic has hit Australia hard, we are not immune.
As a country, we’ve got a large number of kids living in isolation, unable to interact with others, and we are living in a world where the virus can be passed on between people.
This is the story of two of our most beloved children.
The two children who grew up to become world-renowned scientists.
And the two kids who are now living with their mother, who is in her 60s, living in their house.
Their story is as varied as their unique challenges.
They both studied at the University of New South Wales, studying the history of microbiology, and were born at the same time.
They were both born on the same day in 1957.
Both have a unique path to recovery.
The children who have been diagnosed are recovering well, but their parents are still suffering.
“We had no idea what the disease was.
My parents had no clue,” said Raela.
Raela said that when she first started to get sick, her mother didn’t know what was wrong with her, so she went to see a doctor.
The doctor diagnosed her with pneumonia and she went home.
“She told me to go to the doctor and that she was going to go and have her tests done, and when she came back I was coughing all over the place,” she said.
“When she came in she said she couldn’t see me, she couldn, she was in a coma.
I had a heart attack and my mum was dying.”
I remember thinking, ‘I just can’t do this anymore, I can’t stay like this’.
“At that point, Raelbae’s mother was not only the person who had given her her diagnosis, but also the one who had to get her tested.
She did, but the results came back negative.
The two children were separated and went to different doctors for tests, and while they had different results, they both had the same conclusion: they were both sick.
Ranae said she didn’t think she was sick when she was younger, but as she got older she started getting more symptoms, and soon she was unable to go outside.”
When she was diagnosed, she thought she was the worst case of tuberculosis,” Raeli said.
Ranae said she didn’t think she was sick when she was younger, but as she got older she started getting more symptoms, and soon she was unable to go outside.
Raula’s mother had a lung infection that caused her to become more dehydrated, and it wasn’t until she was 70 that she had to take antibiotics to treat it.
The disease eventually got worse, and she was admitted to hospital for pneumonia and a brain infection.
The condition required her to be in a hospital bed for a number of days.
The mother, now in her 90s, said she had never had a serious illness before and felt lucky to be alive.
“It’s hard to explain to somebody who is so young and so young that you can’t even see,” she recalled.
“They look at you and say, ‘Oh, he’s doing fine’.
But I was still sick, I was getting worse and worse.”
She has had many surgeries since then, and is now in a nursing home.
The older brother, Daniel, was diagnosed in his 20s and was placed in a rehabilitation unit.
“He had a long history of tuberculosis and I knew it was bad, so I told him I would try and get him better.
I couldn’t do it.
I was too weak to do it, I wasn’t able to breathe,” he said.
When he went home, Daniel was admitted back to the hospital for a lung transplant, and at the age of 39, he was declared brain dead.
“The first thing that comes to my mind when I think of this is, ‘My baby is dead’,” Daniel said.
But despite the complications and loss of life, the children still want to see their mother.
“That’s how my mother would want me to look at her and see her, and be proud of her.
I want to be proud to have her as a parent,” Raula said.
Their mother has been a nurse for the last nine years, and has been able to take care of Ranaa for the past four.
“My mum is still there, she’s still there to look after me, to support me, and just to say she’s OK,” Daniel said of his mother.
Rani’s mother has gone into voluntary retirement, and said that it has been hard to cope with her own family.
“Being here is so hard.