Why are Rauh Welt begraff and Erwin Welte so happy?

Posted by Medical News Now on Monday, February 08, 2019 07:02:08 A German surgeon who performed a controversial operation to save a patient’s life has become an internet celebrity for his video message praising the patient.

Rau, a 30-year-old paediatrician, was working in a paediatric hospital in Germany when he decided to perform the operation on a 13-year old girl with a rare form of epilepsy, known as Rauhaus-Welte syndrome.

He was later given a prestigious prize for his pioneering work, and is now a hero to thousands of people around the world who are now following his lead.

The operation went wrong after Rau had taken a chance with the child and left her with a broken jaw.

After the operation, the girl had to have a titanium plate put in her face to try and repair the damage caused by the broken jaw and her swelling.

She had to undergo several surgeries to fix her damaged jaw, and she still has trouble walking.

Riecka, who has a doctorate in neurosurgery, said he was very grateful to be able to do the surgery and was proud of the girl who was saved.

“It was a dream come true for me,” Riecki said.

“I knew it would take some time for me to get back to normal, but that didn’t stop me from having a good time with the girl.

She’s the reason I am doing this job.

She saved my life, and I’m proud of her for it.”

Riecki told The New York Times he was proud to have been able to save the life of a girl whose condition could be dangerous, and said his surgery had helped him get to the next stage of his life.

He said that he could no longer sleep and felt a great sense of responsibility for the girl, who had had so much to live for.

Rieski also said he hoped his video would help to help raise awareness about epilepsy and provide a model for others with the condition.

He told the paper that he wanted to give the girl the support she needed to find her way through life.

A video posted on YouTube showed Rielecka telling the girl he hoped she could live a normal life, saying that her life was in his hands.

He asked the girl if she could be his partner, and then told her, “If you want to be happy, I’ll take care of you”.

After the surgery, the young girl was able to walk again, but Riebecka says she was not happy with the way she was able the first time she tried walking.

He says the operation helped her recover and that he felt that she could have had the surgery again and still not have the same result.

After a few weeks, Rielettas daughter was able, but still struggled to walk and he said he had to be careful not to disturb her.

When the surgery was over, Riellek told the newspaper she was relieved and happy to have survived.

“I was a bit nervous but I was happy to do it,” she said.

Riellekwis family told local newspaper Bild that Riezel had had to make many sacrifices to get to this point.

In addition to the medical bills, Rieslecka has lost his home and was forced to pay for the costs of his son’s medical treatment.

He said he also received a $20,000 gift from his wife, who he said would help him find a job.

But now he says that he’s not happy about the award, and he doesn’t know if he’ll be able ever to work again.

 “My parents are very proud of me and are very supportive,” he said.

“I don’t know how to go on with my life.

I’m scared to die and I have no clue how to live my life.”

“You are not going to see me here tomorrow.

I’ll probably be in a wheelchair.”

When will I have a break from my ‘Welt’ coverage?

On the heels of President Donald Trump’s decision to pull the US out of the Paris climate accord, The Hill is hosting an event to celebrate the fall of the old world.

The event will take place on Friday, October 14 at 8 p.m. at the Weltkrieg Museum in Berlin, Germany.

“Welt” is an acronym for World Wide Exhibition of the World’s Most Advanced Science and Technology.

It was launched in 1868 to celebrate German scientific achievements and to promote German culture and technology.

Welt was created in response to the economic boom in Germany, which led to a surge in interest in science and technology, especially in the sciences.

Today, the WELT is one of the most prestigious scientific museums in the world.

In its history, WELTs have included many of the world’s most prominent scientists and engineers.

The museum is home to a collection of more than 20,000 items, including the Nobel Prize-winning Nobel Prize for Physics in 1922, and the most valuable works of art in the country’s collection.

In 2017, the museum received the German government’s most prestigious award for the conservation of a rare and beautiful specimen of the Greek fauna of the genus Calliphora.

The WELTS collection includes the largest collection of fossils in Europe and is the largest in the World.

The WELTT is located at a historic site that also hosts a memorial to the Nazis in Berlin.

In the 1940s, German military authorities removed the Nazi monument from its location and began building the WELSCHILD museum to honor the war dead.

The Nazis, however, were not happy with the new project, and they destroyed the monument in 1944.

In 1955, the monument was rebuilt in time for the reunification of Germany.