By now, you’ve probably heard about the Man Who Cryed Cancer, the man who helped save the world.
But if you’re one of those people who thinks the Man was just a figment of our imaginations, you might have missed a story about how he overcame a rare and life-threatening form of cancer.
In a video he shared in 2010, Manoog Singh Choudhury explains how his family, doctors and friends overcame his diagnosis of cancer to help save his life.
The video, titled How Cancer Helped My Dad, my brother and me, and me personally, has gone viral, garnering millions of views and gaining millions of likes on Facebook.
It’s now become a Facebook meme and a viral hit, and it has inspired countless books, documentaries and TV shows.
“It’s a real eye opener,” Choudgury told CBC News.
“I’m an American and I’ve never met a stranger who has had a better life.”
After receiving his diagnosis, Choudhiury was moved by his father’s story, and he decided to make a documentary about his journey, The Man With Cancer.
His story is a tale of perseverance and determination, and in doing so, he has helped countless people in need.
“My dad was a very kind person.
But I never met him, I never saw him, he never talked to me,” Chaudhury said.
“His story was just an experience that happened to me and I am the only person who ever told that story.”
Choudhari said he learned that his father had a rare form of melanoma and had to undergo a series of surgeries to rid his body of the cancerous cells.
His father told him he had to go to a doctor to get the cancer removed and that the surgery would cost $1,000.
“There was a lot of stress and a lot [of] suffering in the process,” Chambhury told NPR.
“He was going to die in the hospital and that was the price that I had to pay.”
To get rid of his cancer, Chambhiury and his family spent two years in the UK, and eventually landed in a clinic in the US.
“When you get cancer, the cancer cells grow and grow, they start to metastasize, and you have to destroy them and the metastasized cancer cells can grow back to a more normal state,” Chlamhury recalled.
Choudhs mother, a Pakistani-American, also underwent chemotherapy.
“But then when she came back home, she had the same reaction.
She didn’t think I would live to see her,” Chanda said.
The family went to the US for more surgery and treatments.
After that, Chanda began receiving chemotherapy treatments in New York.
“She thought, ‘It’s going to kill me.
It is going to destroy my life,'” Chanda recalled.
“This was the first time she saw a doctor in the United Kingdom. “
She was very surprised by the facility, the quality of care,” he said. “
This was the first time she saw a doctor in the United Kingdom.
She was very surprised by the facility, the quality of care,” he said.
He said he was shocked to learn that the facility had a policy that patients had to complete a 30-hour course of chemotherapy, but Chouds mother was able to take it on board.
“We were all very surprised and I was also a little surprised that we were able to come here and actually take this,” Chami said.
After a few months, Chlamhari decided to leave the United Sates to return to Pakistan, and that’s when he started getting regular visits from the Pakistani doctors.
“And they were amazing,” Chhatti said.
A few months later, the Chamis’ family decided to give him a final chance at survival.
“They gave me an opportunity and it was a dream come true for me,” he recalled.
As he recovered from his surgery, Chhami was offered the chance to help other patients.
“Because I had this experience in the U.S., I knew that this is what I was going for,” Chhamhri said.
Chlamariq and his wife went back to Pakistan in 2016 to begin their new life in a new city.
“After two years, my wife said, “I don’t want to stay in the country anymore, I’m moving back to my parents.
I want to take care of my children and my grandchildren.
The doctor said, we have to buy our house because we don’t have the money to buy the