Katie After Hours Cracked Girl
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I had been aware of the Lake District Classic Rock Challenge for years but hadn't really looked at it as I just thought it was way beyond me. I watched in awe as Will Birkett and Tom Randall battled it out for the fastest times wishing I could do something like that, but once again not really looking into it as a possibility. When the ladies from the Pinnacle Club did it over three days last year I had this sudden realization that I could do that and that it didn't need to be done in under 24 hours. This didn't last long as after a training run with my friend Tess from Langdale to Borrowdale last summer I realised that I actually might be able to pull it off in 24 hours, but I would need to speed up my running.
Days later, as she sat among the huddled crowd in the field outside Kathmandu the night after the second quake, Katie Rose knew her trip was over. But as the sun rose, a stranger offered her and Dr. Jain a cup of tea, and the little girls next to them started laughing and playing with their hair in between smiling for photos. These small acts of resiliency in the face of disaster were the unspoken confirmation Dr. Jain and Katie Rose needed to return that fall with a plan.
I vividly remember a time when I ran out of milk and was lucky because I did have some shelf stable Almond Breeze Unsweetened Almond Milk to save an otherwise miserable experience. It was Thanksgiving time, and I was traveling to Chicago from the east coast to spend the holiday with my family. Since I was going to be gone for several days, I had drank all my almond milk and eaten most of my food. I had an early flight, but the weather ended up delaying the flight all day and after waiting in the airport for about 10 hours, they finally canceled the flight and booked me on a flight the next day. It had been an absolutely horrible day, but at least when I got home that night, I had my shelf stable Almond Breeze Unsweetened Almond Milk in the cupboard to put in the cereal I ate for dinner that night and for my cereal for breakfast the next morning before my make up flight.
This is, after all, Azzi Fudd, the top girls' basketball prospect in the country, a shooting sensation who has wowed everyone from two-time NBA MVP Stephen Curry to two-time WNBA MVP Elena Delle Donne to 11-time NCAA champion Geno Auriemma. She is, by most accounts, the best high school talent the game has seen in decades.
Thirteen hours after they had left home, with Azzi's leg wrapped in a white cast and an Ace bandage (that Katie would later dye pink), the family once again piles into the van for the trip back east. But this time the mileage wins, and they stop in Wheeling, West Virginia, for the night. The next morning, they detour to a Walmart, where Azzi breezes around the store on crutches. Harper persuades Azzi to get a tutu. In response, Azzi persuades Harper to wear her tutu when they get back to Virginia for practice that night. A touch of joy before the longer journey still ahead.
The night before, the NBA had suspended its season indefinitely after Utah Jazz center Rudy Gobert tested positive for COVID-19, and in the hours after, most of the major men's and women's leagues followed suit.
Every morning, Bueckers says, the alarm goes off at 6 or 7. If she and Azzi don't get out of bed, Katie yells down the stairs to get them to move. The first stop of the day is to get shots up at District Sportscenter in Alexandria, Virginia, empty except for them. Then they get breakfast before helping Katie with the camp she runs outside for a group of girls in the neighborhood. Strength and conditioning is in the afternoon, either at a track or in the yard or street, anywhere they could run. Then maybe more shooting on their makeshift court or some more cardio.
I debated whether or not to take him to the vet on Thursday afternoon, and would have taken him in a few hours earlier had I known to check his mouth. Pale gums and tongue indicate anemia combined with lethargy and lack of appetite signals that something is wrong.
On Friday morning, she was a bit more unstable than usual. She had arthritis in her hips and back for the last year with some muscle wasting and was on several medications to help including anti inflammatories, gabapentin for pain, among others. I really did not think much more about it at the time. The day started out pretty normal. I let her sleep out on the patio in the sun for part of the morning (one of her favorite activities) while I was working and then brought her in for lunch. Her appetite was normal other than wanting to be fed by hand that day (yes she was spoiled!). Honestly, I was always happy to do it when she wanted it because it gave me more quality time with her as she was getting older. After lunch, I took her upstairs with me to the office. She wanted to sit in my lap while I was working. I put her down at one point when I needed to join a Zoom video meeting. She walked over to her bed in front of my desk and went to sleep. Around 3:30 pm, she woke up and tried to get out of bed. She stood up, stepped out of the bed and then completely collapsed. I ran over to her and picked her up screaming her name. She was completely limp in my arms and was not breathing. I ran downstairs with her and she starting breathing again. She lost control of her bowels and bladder. I rushed her to the emergency veterinary hospital. They took her back to the ER immediately. Due to Covid restrictions, I had to wait in the car for the vet to call me with an update. The wait was excruciating. The vet eventually called with the terrible news. The X-rays and ultrasound showed fluid around her lungs and heart, multiple tumors in her lungs and liver, and large masses in her chest cavity. They did a thoracentesis to try try remove some of the fluid around her lungs to relieve some pressure and help her to breathe easier. Unfortunately, they discovered that the fluid was blood. The vet said she was certain it was hemangiosarcoma because she sees so many dogs in the ER with it. They recommended euthanasia as they did not think she would make it through the night. I knew it was the right decision although it completely broke my heart agreeing that was the best option. I told the vet that I could not do it there because Lexie hated going to the vet and especially the ER. Having been to the ER a few times over the years, she knew nothing good ever happened there even though all of the vets and staff were wonderful with her. They let me take her home after we were able to find a vet who would come to our home and do the procedure. We were able to spend a couple of hours with her before the vet arrived. She died peacefully in my arms at 8:20 pm on Friday, Nov. 20th. I could not imagine doing it any other way. I wanted her to know how much she was loved. I kept one of my hands on her chest while I held her in my arms. I felt her very last heartbeat after the second injection and I knew the exact moment she passed and left this world.
When Brant Harris, suffering from insomnia and likely dementia, assaulted Dr. Sciarello after hours and held him hostage, Katie notified P-Sec immediately. Despite the dangerous circumstances, she remained at her station until the officers arrived to deal with Harris. Shortly after, they started trying to talk to the deranged miner. However, he opened fire with his line cutter, missing the officers but striking Katie, effectively cutting her in half.
1.) I and a number of my talented coworkers are no longer working at cracked.com, a comedy website that was my professional home since 2007;2.) I am now a shower-at-night person after years of being a shower-in-the-morning person; 2b1af7f3a8