When you are in the middle of a storm, you can be a superhero!

In a perfect storm, a storm can bring out the best in everyone.

Breonna Taylor, who has battled cancer and autism for the last three decades, has done just that.

Breanna Taylor was inspired to tackle her mental illness after being diagnosed with a rare form of cancer, and her perseverance has helped her make a difference in people’s lives.

Breanne, who lives in Texas, is a former Army Ranger and lives with her husband, Todd, and two children in Texas.

Breann Taylor said she came to realize that the best way to get the most out of her life was to stay positive and to get help for herself.

“My husband and I have been blessed by God to be able to work and help others and be there for others, and I know that if I just keep pushing through and staying positive, I can be as strong as I need to be,” she said.

“I feel like the people around me are giving me a lot of support.

I’ve never been able to get that from people before.

They’ve been so great.

So thank you for that.”

When the storm hit Texas in February, Breanne Taylor was working a job at a Walmart in Dallas.

She was on the phone with her mother-in-law, and the phone rang.

“It was a man telling me that the tornado had torn the house in my driveway.

I went into shock,” she recalled.

“We went to the emergency room, where they told us that my brain was so damaged I couldn’t communicate with anybody.

I couldn, in fact, barely talk, but I had no idea that that was happening.

I could barely move my hand and was shaking and I was just totally terrified.”

When Breanne woke up, she found that her head had been cut off and her right arm had been amputated.

She had to wear a wheelchair because she could not walk normally.

Breona Taylor has been working to fight her mental health for the past three decades.

When she was a child, she spent much of her time playing with her brother’s dolls.

When her mother was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2012, Breanna found a way to help other people with mental illness by teaching them to read.

“That’s what kept me going and that’s what allowed me to go through the difficult years,” she told me.

She said she’s learned that mental illness affects people of all ages and different experiences, but that it can be hard to get support from the outside world.

“If I’m not being helped by my family, it can make me feel like I don’t matter.

I have to stay strong, and that makes me so grateful,” she added.

After Breanne was diagnosed, her mother decided to move back to Texas, where she could be at home and care for her children.

“This is what kept her going, and it’s what keeps me going today,” Breanne said.

She still has a long road ahead of her, but Breanne is determined to be a role model for people who struggle with mental health.

“Being in Texas and being in this wheelchair makes me feel alive.

I don,t feel like everything is going to be okay.

But I have no regrets,” she stressed.

“As long as I can make a change in the world, I think I’ll keep fighting and hopefully the world will see me for who I am.”