I’m sorry to say, but you need to talk to your doctor about a fat man’s heart condition.
“I’m worried about him.
He’s a fat guy,” a woman wrote to me on Reddit.
She was referring to a friend, who said he’d never been diagnosed with a fat heart, and who was worried about the prospect of getting heart surgery.
“His health is terrible, and he’s very sensitive about it,” she wrote.
The friend had been in his mid-thirties, had diabetes, and was overweight.
He was also concerned about his weight.
“He’s been taking steroids for his condition,” she told me.
“The fact that he’s been on steroids for the last two years and has lost the weight is something that’s kind of scary to me.”
A friend, I wrote back, had told me that if his health deteriorated, his doctor was not likely to recommend surgery.
And yet, he was overweight, and had a heart condition that would be hard to reverse.
The doctor, who I would not identify because of privacy concerns, told me it was a very real possibility that he might need a cardiac catheterization, a procedure that would allow doctors to measure the pressure of the blood vessels around a man’s chest.
It would also allow them to monitor how much he weighs.
In my experience, when a doctor is concerned about the condition of your partner, it usually means that he or she has a history of heart disease.
And that is not a good thing.
“If you’re a fat, overweight guy, there’s a good chance that you’ll be treated in some way for the same reason that your doctor is worried about you,” I wrote.
“They may try to help you lose weight, but that’s not going to help if you’re not healthy.”
I also asked the doctor about his experience with men in his field, specifically in cardiac surgery.
A few days later, I received an email from a woman in her twenties with a question I couldn’t possibly answer.
“As you know, I have a boyfriend who has been treated for a heart disease,” she said.
“It’s not the first time he has had heart problems.
I can’t imagine why someone with his circumstances should be treated this way.
How can someone with a condition that is rare, but can still be deadly, be treated with no serious consequences?
Is it possible that I am treating him like some sort of medical freak?”
Her boyfriend had been diagnosed as obese.
“My boyfriend is a good guy and has had a really hard life,” she explained.
“But his condition was never anything like that.
I don’t know if this is because he’s a man or because I’m a fat girl.
I know I’m not.
It could be that I’m treating him for the wrong reasons.”
As with most women I spoke to about their fat boyfriends, the woman said that they were also concerned that they’d never find someone who could treat their boyfriend for his heart condition, and would end up having to deal with the same thing.
That was a concern, too, since I could see how they might be thinking about that in the future.
I also spoke to a woman who described her fat boyfriend, who had had heart trouble for several years, as a man with a high-risk condition.
This woman, who was in her mid-forties, was also worried that her boyfriend might end up with a heart problem.
“That would be devastating for us,” she admitted.
“This could be the end of us.
He is a normal person.”
“If I could be in your shoes, what would you do?”
“I would go to a doctor, and see what I could do to save my boyfriend,” another woman responded.
“You’re my doctor.
I could get an appointment with you, and it would be like talking to the future.”
The woman I spoke with suggested that she would tell her boyfriend that he should stop taking steroids and exercise more, because it would “save him” from the heart condition if he did have it.
“There’s a lot of guys out there who are just like me,” she continued.
“And if you could help them with this, you would save them from heart disease.”
“I know you’re worried about your boyfriend,” I told her.
“Yes,” she replied.
“How can you help me?”
“You can talk to me about it with your doctor.
They can tell you what to do, and you can tell them you can’t help your boyfriend with this.”
That was the message I received from another woman, whose boyfriend was also in his early twenties, and whose doctor was concerned about him as well.
The woman told me she had been worried about her boyfriend since he was about six years old.
“Once I started talking to him about this, he told me he was afraid to have a conversation about it because of his condition.
But after a