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My son was hospitalized recently after being very ill for two weeks. He had a severe case of Mononucleosis that attacked both his spleen and his liver. I'm not in the medical field, so don't fully understand everything, but his liver enzymes were doubled and his white blood count was 20.2. They tell me that means who was very ill. Although these photos scanned very red, his skin turned very yellow. I did this layout so that he could remember what he had to overcome at the beginning of his senior year of high school. Because of the risk of spleen rupture, he was unable to begin his senior year football season. He worked very hard at recovering and regaining strength and finished his season leading all seniors in tackles. The journaling strips tell the story in chronological order: Office visit to Dr. Hornstein; Fever: 103.8; Pale; Tired; Pain in left side; Emergency room visit; Yellow tint to skin; Soar throat; Swolen neck; Office visit to Dr. Russo; Admission to Children's Hospital; Liver enzymes elevated; White blood count: 20.2;
Examined by Dr. Dennis Cunningham (Infectious Diseases Spec.); Diagnosis: Infectious Mononucleosis attacking spleen and liver; Diagnosis: Cervical Lymphadenopathy; Discharge to home; Condition on discharge: fair; No contact sports (no football practice, weight room, etc..); Sleep; Sleep; Sleep