The first time I got tested for COVID-19 was July 11, 2019.
It was the day after the state launched its first statewide coronavirus testing program.
I was scheduled to test for the coronaviruses in October, but I didn’t feel well enough to get a routine test.
My condition worsened after my first test, and my doctors suggested I get a more frequent test.
The first two weeks of my life were spent worrying about whether I would have enough time to get tested and how I would respond to the coronivirus testing, my mother said.
I remember feeling frustrated and alone, but finally, a week later, I was scheduled for a free test.
I got my test results on October 10.
I was thrilled, but my mother was still concerned about the tests.
My sister was tested too and the results came back positive for COVI.
I had to go back to the doctor the following week to get my next test, but when I got back home, I saw my mother and her doctor were both worried.
They told me the tests were still coming back positive, so I needed to get checked again.
My mother’s doctor and I agreed to do the testing together, and I was tested again on October 16, 2019, at about 7 p.m.
My results were negative.
She told me I should be ready to get an appointment with my primary care doctor, but she wasn’t sure.
I told her that I needed more time to make sure everything was okay, but that I was worried that I wouldn’t be able to be able see my doctor in time.
At that point, my sister was also scheduled to get COVI testing, but her results came in a few days later. I didn