4The following article, which contains spoilers, contains information that some readers may find disturbing.

It has not been verified by the ABC and its future content is not guaranteed to be accurate.

It is not for the faint of heart.

A man has a heart attack while driving on a suburban street in suburban Sydney.

His wife is there to take care of him.

They are in their late 50s.

The accident causes him great pain, but his wife is able to carry out the routine of being home and watching her son.

It is the first time the couple have ever had to share the same bed together.

He asks his wife to do the same for him.

He asks her to stay at home, too.

“Can I ask you a question?” the woman asks.

Her husband is still in shock.

She says: “Sure, but I’m a bit worried about you.

You might die if I stay home.”

His reaction is immediate.

This is the most traumatic event of his life.

Two years later, the woman has become an expert at driving a car.

I’m still surprised that my husband is so strong and calm, she says.

But she has had to deal with similar situations before, and she says it takes more than the experience of being in a car accident to teach her to be a better driver.

My husband is the best driver in the world, says the woman.

There’s something about him, she believes, that makes him a much better driver than he would be in his own situation.

What I need to do is find another wife.

One of the things she says she’s learned from being a wife is to never underestimate her husband’s abilities.

After a car crash, he is so good at driving, the wife tells her husband.

He is driving so well that he’s able to pull me out of the car, and we’ve been driving on the road together for about 10 minutes.

At one point, I think I’m going to pass out.

Then he takes my hand and says, “Get back in the car.”

I feel really terrible for him, says her husband, who had been driving for about 20 minutes when the accident happened.

We both know we can’t just let go of each other.

As he drives away, he tells his wife: “You should have stayed at home.”

The woman replies: “No, I couldn’t.

I had to carry him.”

Her reaction is priceless.

That night, her husband calls her.

”I was on the phone with my husband the whole time, and I said, ‘What do you think?

Do you think I’ll be able to stay with you?”’ she says, tears streaming down her face.

On that night, she said: “My heart was just racing.

He was talking to me.

He just said, ”You’ll never be able for one second to leave me.””

The next morning, he calls again.

‘This time, he’ll die’ The woman is relieved that she has a wife who can help her.

She says her feelings about her husband are still there.

Now, she’s determined to find another partner, even though she says that she will not be able if he dies.

When I think of him, I still feel the same way.

I still cry.

But this time, I’m trying to find a better wife, she explains.

Even though he’s a bit of a pushover, he’s still a good driver, she adds.

If I had a choice, I’d rather not have to share a bed with him, and that would be my main reason to leave him, her thoughts go on.

So how do you tell the difference between the two, I wonder.

The ABC asked the ABC whether it had seen any of the cases where people have lost their husbands because of a car-related accident. “

I want to see someone who can support my husband.”

The ABC asked the ABC whether it had seen any of the cases where people have lost their husbands because of a car-related accident.

ABC’s Sydney Morning Herald contacted the NSW Road Safety Authority and the Department of Health and Safety for comment, but they were not available for comment.

Sydney Morning Herald has contacted the Victorian Health Department for comment and will update this story when we hear back.

Topics:death,medical-ethics,australia,sunday-herald,southern-austria

Tags: