Nosy Questions from Judy Dykstra-Brown

Judy over at life questions asked these Nosy Questions, and said we could link back to her blog,  I thought I’d have a go at it.

1.  Do you like mustard?  No, Nope and definitely not.  Only exception is if the horseradish over powers the mustard.
2. Choice of carbonated drink? None, but if I have to Tonic Water
3. Do you own a gun? No
4. Whiskey, Tequilla, Rum or Vodka? I don’t drink
5. Hot dogs or Cheeseburgers?  I guess Cheeseburgers
6. Favorite Type Of Food? American, Mexican
7. Do you believe in ghosts? Yes
8. What do you drink in the mornings? Water
9. Can you do a 100 Pushups? Against a wall maybe, floor no way
10. Summer, Winter, spring or fall? Spring, Autumn, Summer
11. Favorite hobby? Photography
12. Tattoos? No
13. Do you wear glasses? Yes. For everything
14. Phobia?  Bugs, that’s why you don’t see a lot of them on my blog.
15. Nickname?  Cee, Christine is my real name
16. Three drinks you drink? Water, Latte, milk
17. Biggest Downfall? Unable to travel as I would like
18. Rain or Snow? Definitely rain
19. Piercings? Had my ears pierced when I was 12, they closed up years ago now
21. Kids? 4-legged only.  Currently 2 pugs and 1 cat
22. Favorite color?  Royal Blue, Red, Orange
23. Favorite age?  Currently I’m 59, so I will go with that.
24. Can you whistle?   Nope
25. Where were you born?  Moscow, Idaho
26. Brothers or Sisters? 1 Sister
28. Surgeries? none
29. Shower or Bath? Shower
30. Like gambling? Nope
32. Broken bones? Two bones in my left foot,
33. How many tv’s in your house?  3.  One in the TV room and two in our living room we use for exercise and classses.
34. Worst pain in your life?  After I woke up from a 40 day coma.
35. Do you like to dance? Yes, but I have no clue how to dance
36. Are your parents still alive? No
37. Do you like to go camping? I used to camp a lot, starting to miss it now.

I’ve gathered a list of challenges and their hosts.  So if you know a challenge host, please direct them to my blog.  Feel free to contact me anytime.  I hope everyone will be able to use my lists.

Qi (energy) hugs

Cee

29 Comments

      1. I agree, it felt so weird to come back to reality. The experiences of the time in coma was a chapter for itself to go through and try to understand. I was only hospitalized for 2 months and had the first 5 weeks at ICU. My life changed forever and I changed too.

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          1. Thank you Cee. Until now I haven’t been able to get all those experiences out of my system, not to write about them and not to talk much about them. It is now 2,5 years ago. I hope to be able to in this year.

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  1. How can it be that after all this time I just learned your name was Christine? Have you written about coming out of your coma? I’d like to hear. I can imagine it might be confusing, but what caused the pain? And did the world seem changed to you? In what ways?
    Thanks for playing along. As a reward, we’ll never make you eat mustard.

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    1. The whole experience would be a novel. I’m just not a good enough writer to attempt it. I probably have not written a lot about my coma experiences, during or recovery afterwards. I remember the first thing Chris said to me is “we know your blood type now”, Thankfully, I’m AB positive, the universal recipient. I ended up having several transfusions. I remember things both painful and fun during my coma. Upon awakening, I could talk because my throat was so damaged from tubes and procedures they had to do with my throat. In fact I couldn’t talk for months above a whisper and not even that much at first. Every muscle in my atrophied so I couldn’t even move a finger. It is quite painful emotionally and physically to re-learn how to move your fingers and the rest of the body. The world changed in so many ways, the big thing is I was in a wheel chair and couldn’t walk. I went in the hospital in the winter and came out of the hospital July 5 in Colorado and it was over 100 degrees, IN my mind it was still winter. I was so out of sync the the ordinary.

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          1. You should. It is an experience not many have had but all fear a bit, I think–wondering what it is really like. Is one in a coma aware of anything? Can they hear people talking? Do they come in and out of it?

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