As you might imagine, it’s hard to know how long your tumour will last.

You might have an extra month or two to live, but the odds of dying are far higher.

Here’s how to plan for your next six months.

1.

Use a calendar that includes all your planned tumour treatments and any planned complications.

A calendar is a good way to plan out your treatment.

If your tumours stay in the same spot for a month, then you’re probably safe.

But if you have two tumours and two more tumours in different locations, your odds of survival might be even higher.

If you have a second tumour in the middle of the year, your chances of survival will be lower.

So you need to plan ahead and remember which tumours you’ll be dealing with and which ones you’ll have to deal with after they’ve gone.

You can also use a calendar to keep track of which tumour you have, so you can plan a new one for each of your other tumours.

This is called the “remedy” calendar, and is often used by people with a chronic illness or those who have had a large number of tumours, such as someone with multiple sclerosis.

2.

Make sure you have enough money to cover any costs associated with your treatment plan.

The most common costs you’ll face after your treatment are living expenses and medical expenses.

You may have to pay for dental work, as well as other medical and dental treatment.

You’ll also have to cover travel costs for visits to doctors and hospitals, and for any equipment and supplies you need.

You also need to make sure you’re eligible for Medicare or other benefits.

For people who have pre-existing conditions, you may need to be more selective about how much money you use to cover your expenses, and that’s a lot of money.

3.

Make arrangements for any new or additional tests.

Some people have a new or extra tumour and need more tests before they can begin the treatment.

For these people, you can use a form called the New Test Plan.

It will allow you to choose which tests you want, whether they’re for your primary or secondary tumours or the new tumours that you have.

For example, if you’re in a serious condition and have one of the new types of tumour, you’ll need to have at least one extra test to have a chance of getting the results you need, such, for example, to detect whether your tumorous growth has spread to other parts of your body.

You should also have a check-up appointment to make certain you have the right tests for your tumoured tumours so they don’t get caught in your chest.

4.

Check your family’s health history.

A family history is a way of looking at your family history to see if you or your siblings are at high risk of having another type of tumorous.

If they have a more common type of cancer, such in lung cancer, you might be at risk of getting another type too.

To check if you are at risk, use the Family History Checklist to look at your siblings, parents and grandparents.

This will give you a list of all your relatives who have at one time or another had cancer.

Your family can be checked at any time for any of the following reasons: an inherited genetic condition, such inherited heart disease, or inherited cancer, or