I have done wrong, and so I don't want happiness, I don't want a divorce, and shall suffer from
my shame and the separation from my child.
So many have become victims of exploitation"; they suffer from
hunger and violence; they are brought down and devastated by disease and sickness; and they have so many opportunities in life taken away from them.
But there is another element to this as well; we are called not only to suffer with adolescents but also suffer from
WOMEN who suffer from
migraines during pregnancy may be at higher risk of stroke and heart disease, research out today suggests.
2 : to suffer or cause to suffer from
a lack of something other than food <The dog was starving for affection.
Those who have the rules firmly in hand are those who suffer from
hardness of heart" (3:1-6; 7:1-23).
Whether you suffer from
celiac disease or are simply intolerant to gluten, there are many ways to keep the dining experience exciting and healthful, If you think you might be suffering some sort of intolerance it is important that you notify your primary physician immediately.
In addition to hunger and thirst, the patient may experience drying of mucous membranes in the nose and throat and gastro-intestinal tract, with the result that the he or she may suffer from
nausea, vomiting, hemorrhage, and even convulsions.
OTTAWA -- As many Canadians suffer from
major depression as from other leading chronic health conditions, such as heart disease, diabetes or a thyroid problem, says a report recently released from the Canadian Community Health Survey.
We suffer from
attacks by the vectors of disease; from accidents, striking with the blind malevolence of chance; from the ills accompanying the deterioration of age; and also, in a sense the most viciously, from man's inhumanity to man, especially as expressed in the evil institution of war.
If you suffer from
depression, clinical or otherwise, or if anxiety is often an unwelcome guest, this book offers insight and spiritual strength.
John's wort and kava look promising, researchers have focused on people who suffer from
clinical depression or anxiety--not those who say they just feel "blue" or "edgy.
The author concludes that "these men did indeed suffer from
what we would today think of as PTSD" -- that is, the "post-traumatic stress disorder" frequently associated nowadays with troubled veterans of the Vietnam War.
However, Moser and her coauthor, Kathleen Dracup of the University of California, Los Angeles, conjecture that the high-anxiety patients suffer from
an excess of stress-related chemicals that thicken the blood.