Henry Dancer Days shared a link.

“After 15 rounds of chemo, it cheered up 5-year-old Isla .. Tonight on @BBCLN the story-telling project for children with cancer – gets huge @BBCCiN boost, @henrydancerdays t.co/NHIVVDFap8

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BBC Look North Tonight !!!

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News is out! Children in Need have awarded us £166,662.00 to continue our storytelling in kids’ cancer wards and roll it out nationally. See BBC Look North on Monday/Tuesday!!

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#su2c A friend posted this. Too true and one of the cancers we try to help

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SO excited! I can’t give full info as there’s a press embargo but the photo gives you a clue. More to come…..

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To all of our bereaved Mums with love and kind thoughts x

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Thank you #CopthorneNewcastle for a further donation today. They’ve raised over £10,000 for us in the last 3 years!!

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I know some amazing people. Mark, of 4Q Cancer who are supporting us, delivering food to frail people in Ashington makes the news. Nice one Mark!!

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#Mac_Security Angels in a time of need. Thank you Claire and Craig Foster! Watch out for them on itv local news tonight #beastfromtheeast How many Charity Chairs would do this Claire? 💋

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Thanks to Barrie McDermid of Podcastrevision ltd for a generous donation at Henry’s garden today

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For all of our Mums who’ve lost their children 💔

What is Normal after your child dies?
( Written by A Grieving Mother )

Normal is having tears waiting behind every smile because your child is missing from all the important events in your life.

Normal is feeling like you can’t sit another minute without getting up and screaming, because you just don’t like to sit through anything anymore.

Normal is not sleeping very well because a thousand what if’s & why didn’t I’s go through your head constantly.

Normal is reliving the day your child died, continuously through your eyes and mind, holding your head to make it go away.

Normal is having the TV on the minute you walk into the house to have noise, because the silence is deafening.

Normal is telling the story of your child’s death as if it were an everyday, commonplace activity, and then seeing the horror in someone’s eyes at how awful it sounds. And yet realizing it has become a part of your "normal."

Normal is each year coming up with the difficult task of how to honor your childs’s memory and their birthdays and survive these days.

Normal is a heart warming and yet sinking feeling at the sight of something special your child loved.

Normal is having some people afraid to mention your child.

Normal is making sure that others remember your child.

Normal is everyone else eventually going on with their lives.

Normal is weeks, months, and years after the initial shock, the grieving gets worse, not better.

Normal is not listening to people compare anything in their life to your loss, unless they too have lost a child. Nothing compares.

Normal is realizing you do cry everyday.

Normal is being impatient with everything and everyone except someone stricken with grief over the loss of their child.

Normal is sitting at the computer crying, sharing how you feel with other grieving parents.

Normal is being too tired to care if you paid the bills, cleaned the house, did the laundry or if there is any food.

Normal is asking God why he took your child’s life instead of yours.

Normal is learning to lie to everyone you meet and telling them you are fine. You lie because it makes others uncomfortable if you cry. You’ve learned it’s easier to lie to them then to tell them the truth that you still feel empty and lost.

And last of all…

Normal is hiding all the things that have become "normal" for you to feel, so that everyone around you will think that you are "normal."

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Thank you to everyone who voted for us by voting in R//evolution Marketing’s Christmas campaign – we’ve just received £250! Thank you R//evolution

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