I love playing competitive sports.
But it’s difficult for my family and me to be competitive, even when I have the best of intentions.
I was recently diagnosed with stage 4 lung cancer, which was diagnosed before my daughter started kindergarten.
She was just one of many kids who were diagnosed with the disease during our childhood.
So when I found out my daughter had stage 4 cancer, it was a shock.
I wasn’t prepared for the outpouring of support from my friends and family.
But when I heard about the support and the community I found, it just made me want to be a better person.
One of my favorite parts of my childhood was spending time with my parents, who have two daughters, ages 5 and 7.
My mom was my first soccer coach when she was in kindergarten and she still has my younger sister and me playing with the girls.
It was just amazing to see her and my dad on the field.
I grew up playing with my dad and my brother and sister and my sister and brother.
I’ve had so many people in my life who are athletes and who are supportive of my family, but they’ve never really talked to me about my cancer.
My daughter is just an incredible role model for my daughters and their family.
We had an unbelievable experience of being able to play soccer and we all knew that we had a lot of support there.
It’s a little bit of a balancing act when you have kids, but when you’re growing up, you just have to keep working hard and make sure that they’re on a safe, healthy, supportive schedule.
I think my experience has helped me realize that if you’re going to play sports, you have to be the best person that you can be.
There are so many positive people in the world, but we’re always judged on who we are as a person.
That was an incredible experience.