A ‘wall calendar’ could save a woman’s life by sending a photo of her face to the doctor

Posted February 05, 2019 05:10:00 A woman in Australia is taking her own life because she had to have a heart transplant in a “wall calendar” that had her face as the centerpiece.

The Wall Calendar, which is a digital wall calendar, can be downloaded for $5 on the iTunes store, and features a photo taken with the device as its centerpiece.

“The device was a little scary,” the woman told ABC News.

“I think you could use it for a suicide.”

The woman had to undergo a successful heart transplant from a donor who died, and now, after three years of use, she wants to share her story with the world.

“If I had a heart disease or a serious illness and I had to do this, I would have to put this wall calendar up on the wall and it would be the most important thing in my life,” she said.

“It would change the world.”

The Wall Calender has helped thousands of people like the woman, and it has also helped her husband, who suffers from Parkinson’s disease, to keep himself fit.

“In the last three months, my life has been changed and I’m happy to be alive,” the husband told ABC.

“You can’t live without your wall calendar.”

It’s not the first time someone has taken their own life with a digital calendar.

In November, a woman in the US killed herself after her doctor left her phone number blank for months.

“When I got a call from the doctor, she said ‘Oh, it’s your phone number, don’t bother with it,'” the woman said.

This woman has spent a lot of money on a wall calendar and it is a reminder of how easy it is to buy a digital device, but the woman’s story isn’t unique.

In Australia, there are some laws against using a digital clock, which has led to people spending more than $500 on a calendar.

A similar case occurred in December when a man died after being forced to pay for a wall clock with a $7,500 device.

“These things are not the same as a death certificate, it can be a suicide,” said Dr. Chris Grosz, a senior lecturer in medicine at Sydney University.

“People who are contemplating suicide should think very carefully about how they choose to spend their money.”

“When people buy something like this they should have some idea of how long it’s going to last,” he said.

While the Wall Calendar can be used to make sure a death is recorded on the death certificate before it is transferred to a new body, it also could help those in a vulnerable position who need help to access the financial assistance available.

The cost of a wall time is a variable, and can be adjusted based on the size of the home and where it is located.

If a person’s financial situation is considered too dire, it may be better to save that money for another time.

“We have to understand what’s going on,” Dr. GrosZ said.

The patient also needs to decide if the cost is worth the risk of the death, and whether it’s worth the time involved.

“Is it worth it to have the patient go through this for a while?

If she goes through it, is she going to make the right decision?”

Dr. Brad Miller, a cardiologist in Sydney, said if a patient was able to have his heart transplant before death, it would make it easier for him to access life-saving drugs.

“For people who are having cardiac arrest and who are on a ventilator, having a wall calender in the background helps keep that person alive,” he told ABC Radio Sydney.