“We’ve been trying to figure out what’s going on with his immune system,” he says.
“He’s got this fever.
We’ve tried different things.
We have to take a pill to stop the fever.”
But this is what doctors and nurses do to treat people with a fever.
“I don’t think he’s getting the treatment he needs,” says Dr. Susan Johnson, who has treated the patient.
“We just want him to be well.”
In addition to his wife and daughter, Harry has several friends and family members, including a nephew, a niece and a cousin.
His doctor, Dr. Jennifer Schulz, is also a family friend.
Her father-in-law is a pediatrician at Children’s Mercy Hospital in Philadelphia, where he worked for 30 years.
But she says she hasn’t seen him in years, and that she’s not sure if he has symptoms.
The doctor and her colleagues at Childrens have been trying for weeks to get Harry to take an immune-suppressing drug.
The drug, called TDF, can suppress the immune system’s production of the protein that makes antibodies, or the cells that fight off viruses.
The treatment also reduces swelling and pain in the abdomen and can help with swelling in other areas of the body, such as the neck and back.
But Harry is not showing any improvement in his fever, Dr Schulz says.
She says that’s because the immune cells in his body are not producing the drug, so the medication doesn’t work as well.
The team is also working to try to get him to eat something that can help him stay hydrated.
The patient is also taking other medications that are designed to reduce the amount of blood in his blood.
The treatments can help relieve pain in his back, chest and stomach, but he says he’s still struggling to get the blood out of his body.
The symptoms that doctors and nursing staff are trying to get rid of include diarrhea, constipation, headaches and fever.
He is now getting regular checkups at Children Health.
In addition, Harries daughter, Emma, is in the hospital, as is his aunt, Elizabeth, a registered nurse.
They have been going through the same problems they are experiencing.
But Dr. Johnson says they are also learning to treat the symptoms.
“The longer they go without treatment, the more serious the infection becomes,” she says.
Harry’s doctor says they’re trying to give him an infusion of a different type of immune-boosting drug called CIM-7, and also to make him more dehydrated.
He’s also being given a blood-pressure medication that helps him regulate blood pressure.
“They’re trying everything,” says Harry.
“It’s going to take some time.”
This article was updated to include the fact that Harry was hospitalized for more than two weeks after he got his infection.