The glass balls that make the real-world work.
The glassball that makes things work in our lives.
Glass balls are everywhere.
They are the magic behind the magic of the human body, and their existence is part of what makes us human.
We are not only the ones with the power to create and use them, but also the ones who have to put them to use.
Glass ball photography is the work of one man who uses them for good.
Anne Leibovits was born with the rare condition of spina bifida, a condition that causes her spinal cord to be too weak to keep her alive.
She suffered from the condition for years before her daughter, Annette, discovered her condition when she was 10.
Annette would come home from school to find her mother slumped over the table, her arms draped across her chest.
“She’s got this terrible, horrible bruise in her spine,” Annette says.
Anemia, a genetic disorder that affects about 1 in 50,000 people in the United States, affects about 5,000 to 6,000 children and adults.
An MRI scan showed that Anne’s spinal cord had become abnormally weak.
This meant that her spinal nerves couldn’t connect to her muscles.
That meant she could not move her arms, legs, or even her head.
Anne’s mother, who was also suffering from the disease, was left with little choice but to go into a hospital in Georgia to receive an experimental procedure to treat her.
It was a risky decision.
After spending years trying to find a treatment that worked, Anne was finally given a shot that would help her.
The procedure involved placing a metal plate in front of her spinal canal.
The plate would be suspended in a tube and the metal would be moved around inside her body so that it could stimulate the nerves.
A small balloon would then be inserted in front, and the balloon would be pulled upwards.
This balloon would provide an electrical signal to the brain.
After about a month of treatment, Anne’s condition had improved enough to be able to walk again.
But it was still not enough to stop the pain.
She was now constantly on a respirator and the tube was kept in place by a ventilator.
Every time she breathed on it, the balloon could cause her lungs to fill up with air, making her cough up gas.
She couldn’t breathe for long periods of time, and eventually she died.
Anne was the last person in the world to die from an inherited condition that affected one in 10,000, and that was the first time she’d seen her condition improve.
An important point to make about Anne’s case is that she is not alone.
About a third of all children with spina-bifida will die before they reach their fifth birthday, according to the National Spina-Bifida Society.
And about one in five of those who do not live past the age of 20 will have another disability before they turn 18, according a report by the American Academy of Neurology.
Anne didn’t die alone.
There are about 7 million Americans who have a spinal condition that could be treated with surgery, according the American Spinal Cord Injury Association.
It can also be a contributing factor to the development of other neurological conditions such as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, or ALS, or Lou Gehrig’s disease.
In fact, the prevalence of ALS has more than doubled over the last 50 years.
An estimated 40 percent of the people who have ALS have a history of the disease.
But a small percentage of those people have spinal conditions that affect their breathing, and they are often unable to breathe through their neck or are unable to stand up without assistance.
Anne has spinal cord injuries that could have been prevented if she had been able to breathe normally.
“Anne’s case shows that we do need to pay attention to the limitations that come with spinal cord injury,” says neuroscientist Dr. Michael Sussman of the University of Michigan.
“It’s not a disability, but a disability that’s been neglected.”
Anne’s story is not unique.
Every year, about one million Americans will have a disability-related condition, according, the National Alliance on Disability.
There is no one way to treat spinal cord disorders.
If you’re a doctor, there’s a checklist of tests that can help identify the condition.
The best way to assess your spinal cord condition is to use a test called the Spinal Anatomy Examination, or SAGE.
It consists of a small piece of plastic, called a scrotum, placed under your spine, and a thin metal plate that is inserted into your spinal canal, about the size of a pencil eraser.
The SAGE is placed under the scrotal tissue to help you visualize it.
If the test comes back positive, it means you have a condition called spina spina, or spina cavernosum, a hole