An adorable photo of a three-year-old girl sleeping on a swing shows that the & # 39; mad & # 39; The hint is that the child suffers from cancer.
Dave Fletcher, 39, thought that he had captured the moment of tender childhood when he danced to the playground at the age of 23 months at the age of 23.
But after a couple of weeks, Dave and his wife Vicky, 37, were destroyed on the news, the fatigue of their daughter was a symptom of leukemia.
Dave, an auditor, said he had not thought of anything when he stopped swapping in Ezine Clients, a park near his home in Works.
"She was just popped out in a swing on an afternoon. She was swinging – I turned around and dropped her.
"She smiled and went to sleep, but I did not feel more about that. I thought she was a beautiful moment and took a picture of what you did.
"After that we felt that it was a part of the symptoms and that what I captured showed more boring signs than that."
After that, the youth has passed 570 doses of acute chemotherapy and is now receiving maintenance therapy in bidding to revive cancer.
Dad Dave is now warning other parents to be cautious and are investigating brief signs of the disease.
"She was tired, she had a few smallpox or a virus, and she got a little bit dizzy on her feet, but we put everything in her usual childhood troubles and a small illness.
"You feel a little sensory while looking at her pictures before you feel sick – you only feel how much time she is spending from a young age."
In January last year, the Yugi GP was one GP. Had taken, the strange spots on his feet appeared.
He was advised to return for blood testing several days later if the rash was not gone and if it got worse then he was advised to take him directly to the hospital.
However, the next morning, Ezzy's blister had spread and she developed a temperature, so her parents took her to Worcester Royal Hospital.
The same day Leukemia was diagnosed and the chemotherapy course started the next week.
Ezie had to wait for her second birthday in Birmingham Children's Hospital for a process of sampling her bone marrow.
As part of her care, Izy was named on the clinical trials known as "UKL 2011" and the treatment will continue until May next year.
The purpose of this trial is to see if changing the standard chemotherapy treatment will reduce the side effects and help prevent their disease from coming back.
Dave adds: "It has been grown too fast and it has been subject to the medicine they do not like, but so far they have taken everything.
"When she got diagnosed, she came out of the blue. We both were really real shock because she was very quick.
"It was a big unknown. Five years ago a member of the Luciemian family died, so it was a horrible time.
"We did not know what was going to happen at that stage or what happened in the future.
"But we were lucky that Ijini quickly and lucky was diagnosed, he has been treated very well with treatment, tolerates very few handicapped or unplied hospital admissions.
"He has a better chance of recovery than some other in the type of leukemia, he is a young man who helps those obstacles.
"She makes us more optimistic. Because of her trial she should not have many steroids.
"It is a treatment plan used in other countries and we are grateful for the opportunity.
"It shows how important research is in a new treatment.
"NHS doctors and nurses have become brighter and we have got a lot of support from family and friends."
Brave Ejene has now received the Cancer Research UK Kids and Teens Star Award, which he has been acclaimed.
Archaeologist, 37, said: "Ezzy was very excited to receive her reward, she had a good positive experience, which rewarded her for struggling with treatment."
Cancer researcher UK Kids and Teens Worcestershire's spokeswoman Jane Redman said, "Cancer can have a devastating effect on their lives and those who survive can lead to serious long-term side effects from their treatment."
"Our goal is funding research to find new, better and compassionate remedies for young cancers.
"We want to bring the day when every child and young person survives cancer and do so with good quality of life."
To nominate a child for the Cancer Research Kids and Teens Star Award, click here.