LONDON — I wasn’t sure I was obese, but I was definitely overweight.
I was on a diet and I felt like I wasn’t eating enough, even though I wasn.
When my daughter was born, I was already at a loss.
My health had been compromised by breast cancer, and the doctor told me she was unlikely to survive.
I thought I was losing my mind.
After a while, I started to understand what obesity was and what it could do to your health.
I didn’t have the money to go on the surgery.
My insurance company didn’t cover it, and my doctor had a bad reaction to the idea of me trying to eat again.
I also couldn’t get my husband to eat or exercise, or even pay for food, let alone a haircut or make a dent in my wallet.
When I was diagnosed with stage 4 breast cancer in 2016, I couldn’t afford to lose weight.
The treatments I was offered were too costly and they made me feel like I was wasting money.
But I had to fight it.
I was not alone in feeling this way.
About three years after my diagnosis, I had a breast biopsy.
At the time, I didn.
I had been overweight before I got my diagnosis.
I had been eating poorly, and had lost weight over the past two years.
I felt good about myself. I wasn