Three ways to support your daughter in the hospital

Two months ago, my daughter Katie Gregory was diagnosed with Stage 3 pulmonary fibrosis.

The diagnosis has since progressed and Katie has been through two surgeries and four rounds of chemo.

The chemo treatments have been extremely difficult, but have been a life changing experience for Katie and her family.

Katie has spent a great deal of time with her physiotherapists, and her doctor has been extremely supportive.

Katie’s recovery is still far from complete, but she is making a full recovery.

Katie is a talented child, who loves music, photography and learning.

She is a fantastic student and has a great future ahead of her.

We have set up a donation fund to help her make her dreams come true and help her to get her life back on track.

Katie loves her job, but this job is also her calling and she has been lucky to have a very supportive boss.

Thank you Katie for everything you do.

Theresa Fisher is a physiotherapper with the Department of Primary Health and Social Care in Sydney.

She has a Bachelor of Medical Science in Nursing from the University of Sydney and a Master of Nursing from Western Sydney University.

Follow her on Facebook and Twitter: @MsDrSheaTucker and @SheaDrSheeTucker

How to earn an annual salary in 2018

The UK’s annual pay gap has widened to an astonishing £7,000 for those working in the fields of healthcare, education and training, according to the latest figures from the British Medical Association.

The figure was £5,800 for those who worked in the areas of primary care and pharmacy, and £5 the lowest for those in all other professions.

This was an increase of almost 12 per cent from £5.7m in 2017.

The gap between the highest and lowest paid was £1,400, while the average salary was £29,000.

It was not the first year that the figures had been released, but the first in which the gap between those earning the highest salaries and those earning below the poverty line was reported.

For the first time, the gap has been broken down by gender.

Women make up a majority of all doctors and nurses, but are still earning less than men.

In 2018, women made up just 3.7 per cent of the workforce, but were paid less than their male counterparts.

For people aged over 65, the gender pay gap was 8 per cent.

A total of 14,742,800 people were paid more than £100,000 in 2018, an increase from 13,821,000 the previous year.

This is down by 6 per cent compared with 2015, but is up by 0.8 per cent on 2015.