My story is not the story of a person’s life.
Rather, it is a story of the way in which I have been able to help others overcome their own difficulties.
My father was an alcoholic.
When I was three, my father became so ill that he could not go to work and he could barely walk.
He died a few weeks later and his wife and children moved into a shed in a rural area of Ireland.
I was five and my father had suffered from alcoholism for many years.
My mother, who was a homemaker, did not know how to cope with the stress of caring for my father and the children.
It was only in the mid-1970s that I realised that the problem was much more serious than my father’s disease.
The disease is a chronic disease with multiple symptoms, so many that the only way to diagnose it is to go through a series of tests.
Over time, my symptoms became so bad that I was unable to go to the hospital.
What made me realise that I needed help was the fact that the doctor I was seeing could not see my father for treatment.
As a result, I went to the doctor’s office to see if he could prescribe me a cocktail of drugs to help me control my symptoms.
At first, I thought it was a joke.
The doctor asked me why I was taking the drugs.
I said that I had a very bad case of a chronic liver disease and needed to stop taking them.
He told me that the drug was a cure for the symptoms and I would not have to stop any longer.
After a while, the doctor told me I was in for a surprise.
He was prescribing me the drugs because he was afraid that if I stopped taking them, he would die of cirrhosis.
But it did not matter.
I did not need to stop using the drugs any more.
My father’s liver had become cirrhotic.
I would not be able to drink, smoke or do anything else that would put me in danger of death, I told him.
That is when he began to understand that he was not alone.
In fact, there was a lot of hope among the community that this was a solution to my father in a long-term problem that could be easily solved.
For about 20 years, I have worked with people who have suffered from cirrhoses.
There are many other people like me who have the same problem.
They suffer from chronic alcohol abuse and other health problems that affect their lives.
I have helped them manage their symptoms, including managing their behaviour and the way they think about their illness.
I know how they feel.
They are so sad, but they are doing so out of desperation.
One of the people I work with is a man who has been diagnosed with a chronic alcohol addiction.
He has suffered from chronic alcoholism since he was a young child.
Before he became an alcoholic, he was very happy.
He loved football and he had a big family.
His problems started when he was 13 and he started to drink.
It became a habit, and he became very dependent on alcohol.
However, after he began drinking, his problems worsened.
Since he became addicted, he has been unable to work, attend school or visit his family.
He has lost his job and is now living on benefits.
We are talking about people who are in a desperate situation and are not able to take care of themselves.
It is a very difficult situation.
People who are not coping are usually not in a position to help themselves, which is why they are relying on others.
I think there is a lot to learn from the fact they are using alcohol as a substitute for help.
Every day I am helping people who need help.
I think it is important for people to know that alcoholics do not have a disease.
They have a problem with alcohol.
They cannot control their behaviour.
They do not realise that they have a chronic problem.
They have not found a cure, but I do not think it will take long to solve the problem.
In fact, I believe it will solve itself, because the only people who can help are the people who suffer from the illness themselves.
To help you understand why it is so important to take steps to help those suffering from alcohol addiction, I will tell you how I helped my father.
I had to learn to cope.
He drank, and the alcohol got into my system.
As soon as he stopped drinking, he became unable to drink anymore.
Once I realised he was in a chronic condition, I began to try to help him to understand his problem.
He said that he did not want to do anything that could cause him to die.
Initially, I did try to convince him to stop drinking but I found that I could not do it.
Eventually, he relapsed and he is still drinking. But