A man in the northern region says his wife is released from a coma after more than two months of hospitalization with COVID-19

A man in the northern region is recovering from the effects of COVID-19 after spending more than two months in the hospital. Don Gilmer, of Modlin, tested positive for COVID-19 on July 5. By July 9, he said, he was coughing. He said, “I didn’t sleep that night.” “(I) woke up early the next morning, packed a bag and knew it was time to go to the hospital. At 43 years old, Gilmer had never been to the hospital. However, Bonn Secours St. Francis Hospital would be his home for 63 days. Next. ”I had convalescent plasma twice, Remsfer, nothing was working. There was nothing to help me recover, so I won’t really forget when they came up with papers that I needed to sign to continue my ventilator. It scared me. “About a month later, his temperature was 104 degrees. Gilmer was put into a medical coma. The doctor later called his wife Lacey.” If he succeeds that night, it will be fine, but we really just don’t know he will, “I remembered from the doctor. So, she and Don’s father went to see Gilmer.” I just told him he’s doing a great job, and they take good care of him, it was Gilmer said, “I swear I heard her voice, and by the time I left, I was settled.” “She’s my angel. She’s the reason I’m here.” But we still have a long way to go. “I had (a windpipe) they put in to help, so I couldn’t talk,” Gilmer said. “The left side of my body wasn’t really working. So I wondered, what’s going on? “Gilmer has endured weeks of physical training. He is crediting hospital staff for the success in his recovery, including his main therapist, Bob.” (The treatment) had that human touch, “he said. Gilmer had to learn to walk again. He was discharged from hospital on September 11th. But there are still challenges. He said he suffers from a condition called wrist drop in his left hand, He can’t feel his fingers. To treatment twice a week. It’s difficult, he said, but it won’t pass without Lacy. “I’m thinking about driving her to the hospital the night they told her I might not be able to” I can’t imagine it, So I tell her a lot that I don’t know I could have been as strong as her. ”Gilmer said people should take COVID-19 seriously.“ We need to be smart, persistent, and take care of each other. ”He said,“ It’s about your fellow man. ” Gilmer returned on his first day after returning to work on Monday He said he is also a drummer of more than 30 years and is working on a return to the way he used to play the drums.

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A man in the northern region is recovering from the effects of COVID-19 after spending more than two months in the hospital.

Don Gilmer, of Modlin, tested positive for COVID-19 on July 5. By July 9, he said, he was coughing.

He said, “I didn’t sleep that night.” “(I) woke up early the next morning, packed a bag and knew it was time to go to the hospital.

At 43 years old, Gilmer never went to the hospital.

However, Bon Secours St. Francis will be home for the next 63 days.

“I had convalescent plasma twice, remdesivir, nothing works,” he said. “There was nothing to help me recover, so I won’t really forget when they brought papers that I needed to sign to go on the ventilator. That scared me.”

About a month later, his temperature was 104 degrees.

Gilmer was put into a medical coma.

The doctor later called his wife Lacey.

From the doctor, she recalls: “If he succeeds that night it will be fine, but we really don’t know that he will.”

So, she and Don’s father went to see Gilmer.

“I just told him he’s doing a great job, they take good care of him, and he’s in great hands,” she recalls.

“I swear I heard her voice, and when she left, I was settled,” said Gilmer. “She’s my angel. She’s the reason I’m here.”

But there is still a long way to go.

“I had (a windpipe) they put on to help, so I couldn’t speak,” Gilmer said. “The left side of my body wasn’t really working. So I wondered, what is going on?”

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Gilmer endured weeks of physical training. Hospital staff is credited with his successful recovery, including his main therapist, Bob.

“(The treatment) had that human touch,” he said.

Gilmer had to learn to walk all over again.

He was discharged on September 11th.

But there are still challenges. He said he suffers from a condition called wrist prolapse in his left hand, where he cannot feel his fingers.

He said he still goes to treatment twice every week. He said it’s tough, but it wouldn’t pass without Lacy.

He said, “I’m thinking of driving her to the hospital the night they told her I might not.” “I can’t imagine it, so I tell her a lot that I don’t know I could have been strong like her.”

Gilmer said people should take COVID-19 seriously.

“We need to be smart, persistent and take care of each other. It’s about your fellow man,” he said.

Gilmer returned on his first day after returning to work on Monday. He said he has also been a drummer for over 30 years and is working on a return to the way he used to play drums.

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