Three little brothers fighting against the same cancer type

Aaron and Angie Rush three small sons - Tristen at the five years, Caison at three and Carter in only seven months, have all been diagnosed with retinoblastoma.

Three little brothers fighting against the same cancer type

Aaron and Angie Rush three small sons - Tristen at the five years, Caison at three and Carter in only seven months, have all been diagnosed with retinoblastoma.

Ann McDonald
Ann McDonald
12 February 2020 Wednesday 16:00
27 Reads
Three little brothers fighting against the same cancer type

Aaron and Angie Rush three small sons - Tristen at the five years, Caison at three and Carter in only seven months, have all been diagnosed with retinoblastoma.

Retinoblastoma is, according to the health.en a rare cancer type which occurs among children in the first year of life. It is a malignant tumor in the eye's retina, which exclusively occur in children. In Denmark, the framework condition of about five children a year.

It was a shock and a surprise. It was very emotional. It is sometimes difficult to manage, says Angie Rush to CNN.

Tristen, and Carter are together. Photo: Private / GoFundMe

She has even fought against and won over the same cancer type as a child, and she knew well that there was 50 percent chance that the disease passed on to her children. She had never thought that it would happen to all three of her children.

The oldest, Tristen, was four weeks old when he was diagnosed with the rare børnekræfttype. Caison already had the diagnosis at birth, and the youngest, Carter,

- But I have done me well. I am a teacher, and I hope to be able to make a difference, "says Angie Rush

the Family has been forced to sell their house in a suburb of Atlanta in the u.s. state of Georgia, for advice to the three boys' comprehensive treatment, which includes chemo, laserbhandlinger and scans.

They are now living with other family members and have also set up a fundraiser with GoFundMe to get the public's help to fund the three small boys battle with cancer.

- We have to sacrifice, " says Aaron Rush for CNN.

the Mother tells the youngest son, Carter, has only just begun with his treatments, but Tristen and Caison have it good.

- They have not had any new tumors for a very long time. They still go to check out and they are scanned and the doctors keep an eye on them.

- It has made them stronger. It is something that they can talk with others about and encourage other children with cancer, give them strength and be a blessing to others, says Angie Rush.

Photo: Private / GoFundMe

Photo: Private / GoFundMe

Updated: 12.02.2020 16:00
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