Marcel Cardinal doesn’t know how long he’ll live, but he knows it won’t be long. He could have five years left, or ten. Or just a few months. Cardinal, 38 years old, a graduate economist,
Prince William presents medals to terminally ill BBC presenter Deborah James
There was tea and champagne: The terminally ill presenter Deborah James was happy about a visit from Prince William. He didn’t come empty-handed.
British radio presenter Deborah James, who is suffering from terminal cancer and was recently knighted by the Queen, received her
He visits a terminally ill presenter
There was tea and champagne: Prince William visited the terminally ill presenter Deborah James at home.
Prince William (39) made presenter Deborah James (40) happy with a special visit. Queen Elizabeth II (96) had recently ennobled the BBC radio presenter and podcaster, who was suffering from cancer. To celebrate her title of Dame, the Duke of Cambridge came to see James in person.
Queen names terminally ill BBC presenter dame
Deborah James knows she’s going to die soon. She is terminally ill. However, she uses her last days to call for donations. This has not escaped the attention of the royal family.
BBC presenter Deborah James, who is terminally ill with
Touching words: William and Kate thank the BBC presenter who is suffering from cancer
The fate of BBC presenter Deborah James, who is suffering from cancer, is affecting Great Britain. Now Prince William and Duchess Kate have also turned to the dying activist – with a touching message.
The British Deborah James
Higher Administrative Court of Munster
Court rules: No right to narcotics for suicide
Terminally ill patients who want to end their lives in a self-determined manner have no right to purchase a lethal drug. This was decided by the Higher Administrative Court of Münster. But the legal process has not yet been exhausted.
According to a verdict, seriously
Marcel Cardinal will not see his son grow up. An initiative offers terminally ill parents like him the opportunity to record an audio book for their children. Visiting a father who has to ask himself: what remains when he’s no longer there?
How can you manage to endure the almost unbearable? “It works,” says Marion Getz, “with support”. The social pedagogue and trauma therapist accompanies families with terminally ill and severely disabled children with her “JoMa Project”. She and her colleagues stand by parents in crisis situations, for example shortly after diagnosis or during the dying process. The association also offers the families educational-therapeutic seminars that help stabilize the family system, which is often thrown out of joint due to illness, fears