Sarah, Sarah and the ABC’s special series on psychotherapy

Sarah Gibson has a rare condition called Dravet syndrome.

Sarah, the Irish physiotherapist, says it has affected her mental health.

Sarah Gibsons symptoms are so bad that she’s unable to hold her breath.

She has difficulty sleeping, has trouble sleeping in her own bed and can’t get out of bed.

She suffers from Dravets syndrome, which affects around one in 500 people.

The ABC’s Special Series on Psychotherapy is on air at 7:30pm on Wednesday and is also available to watch online on ABC iview.

It follows the story of Sarah and her family, including her daughter and two granddaughters, Sarah’s husband and two sisters, Sarah with her family and their friends, and Sarah’s son, Daniel.

It is Sarah’s fifth time going to the ABC special, her first in five years.

In 2014, Sarah was diagnosed with Dravett syndrome.

I was really excited to go and do this story, Sarah said.

When she came out to her family in November 2015, Sarah had to wear a brace to protect her left eye and her right arm was severely bruised.

Sarah was also left with D-shaped scars in her left arm and wrist.

At the time, Sarah, who works at a children’s hospital in Dublin, was doing her usual practice in her office.

But in November, Sarah came to her office to have a physical and asked if she could get her prosthetic arm, which had been placed in her right hand.

It was then that Sarah’s first doctor suggested that she could try the treatment in her home, in her living room, which she did. “

I thought I was going to die.”

It was then that Sarah’s first doctor suggested that she could try the treatment in her home, in her living room, which she did.

There was a lot of relief, Sarah says, but there was still more to do.

This was a difficult situation for Sarah, she says, because her left wrist was so badly injured.

She had to get a prosthetic limb for it to work properly, but the surgeon couldn’t do it.

My left arm has been completely reconstructed and I’m able to do some basic things, Sarah told the ABC.

We were so happy, she explained.

“But we were worried.

We were worried about how it would work.

They said it would take about six months to see the results of the treatment, and then I had to wait another six months for the results to come back.”

When Sarah first began the treatment Sarah had no idea how severe the D-shape scars were and she had to relearn how to walk.

Once she had recovered, she went to her doctor to see what was happening.

Dravet is a congenital condition that can affect one in every 20,000 people.

It’s caused by a combination of genes and lifestyle choices.

Sarah says she was lucky to have her father’s right arm.

Her father, who had a history of severe Dravetz, also had DraveT syndrome.

Her mother, who has Drave T, also has the condition.

One of the main causes of Dravetic is poor diet.

Sarah said she was never able to make herself eat healthy.

Every time she took her daily medication, she would always feel sick, but it didn’t affect her ability to do her job.

Sometimes, Sarah would even get headaches when she ate, but they would only last for a few minutes.

A few weeks ago, when Sarah was sitting at her desk, she felt a strange feeling.

No one would recognise her.

I had a strange experience, she told the show.

And she was just trying to work, she was telling the doctor.

She was just feeling really good.

What happened to her is not uncommon, says Sarah.

Some people, especially women, have been diagnosed with the condition but it’s not as common as people think, she tells the ABC from Dublin.

As a result, people are reluctant to seek out specialist help, because it’s difficult to find a doctor or a specialist, she adds.

For Sarah, that’s a shame.

The condition is not a medical condition and there are plenty of ways to manage it.

Sarah’s experience with Drowts can be explained as a case of an individual not taking enough medication, but she is confident it’s due to her lifestyle choices, including eating more sugary foods, drinking too much alcohol, and not working hard enough.

Dr. Gary McGonagle, a paediatrician who specializes in treating Dravetted patients, says the condition can be a challenge for anyone.

Because it affects one in a thousand people, it’s rare, he said.

It can be difficult to get good outcomes.

But it’s also not