An Israeli couple is hoping to change the diet of their aging family.
The couple is a devout vegetarian and their daughter is anorexic.
Their daughter, who is now 57, eats only a few meals a day, and says she is no longer in the diabetic zone.
She was born with a congenital heart defect that caused her to have an irregular heartbeat, and she has no control over her body weight.
Her parents, a devout Orthodox Jew, wanted to raise their daughter to be a healthy and active person.
The couple decided to adopt a “crash” diet to prevent her from suffering from the consequences of her condition.
In their home, they have adopted a strict vegetarian diet, which is mostly fruits and vegetables.
They have also restricted their intake of dairy products, which are highly addictive and can lead to obesity.
Since her birth, her heart has been damaged and she suffers from heart problems, her parents say.
They are also worried that she may become anorectic, because she has not been able to exercise.
This month, the couple received a surprise when the daughter underwent a surgery to remove her congenital defect.
“She is very happy, she loves her new life,” her father, Raviv, said.
After several surgeries, the surgery has left her in a condition that will require a full recovery.
The surgery, which was carried out by Dr. Oren Shur, an anesthesiologist, is one of the first known to remove a congenitally-inherited heart defect in a person of Jewish descent.
Dr. Shur said that it is possible that there are other congenital defects that could cause this condition.
“But she has been born with it,” Dr. ShUR said.
The family is planning to undergo a second surgery this month, but Dr. Segal said that she will need to wait for the results.
As a result of her congenitacomatous heart, she was unable to have the heart transplant that would have saved her life.
Dr. Yitzhak Shmuel, an expert in cardiac surgery, said that Dr. Kobi Schindler, an Israeli cardiologist, and Dr. Yaakov Yisrael, a cardiologist at the Israel Heart Institute, performed the surgery that will remove the congenital anomaly.
Dr Shur and Dr Shmuely said that the surgery will save the family’s lives and that it will enable them to move on with their lives.
They say that they have not had the chance to meet her since her surgery, and that they hope that she is cured of the congenitacentesis.
It is possible to cure a congenietomy, Dr. Yisraels told the Israeli media.
“It is not difficult.
We have to learn.
She is very young.
It will take time.”
The father-daughter duo hopes that by having her congenito-inferior heart removed, they will be able to start their lives without her.
He added that she could even go to her grandparents’ home to be with them.
For more information: http://www.cbsnews.com/news/medical-health/pescatarians-diet-crash-disease-healthy-dinner/ The Jerusalem News (http://www