Whatever you feel about Brown, Lewis, and the Bengalsit’s all in one place. The Orange and Black has been a mainstay of the Queen City since 1968. I was too young to remember Greg Cook tossing passes. I spent most of my time with the Pixel 4 XL. Both phones are pretty much exactly the same except for their screen size and battery life. The Pixel 4 has a 5.7 inch OLED screen while the XL comes in at 6.3 inches.
You can unsubscribe at any time.Thank you for subscribingWe have more newslettersShow meSee ourprivacy noticeA six year old Sunderland boy who was diagnosed with leukaemia has rung the bell to mark the end of his gruelling three and a half year battle.The family of brave Saahib Randhawa from Ashbrooke, Sunderland, were left devastated after he was diagnosed with Acute Lymphoblastic Leukaemia (ALL ) an aggressive form of cancer that affects white blood cells.His parents, Gurpreet, 36, and dad, Manprit, 37, had been taking Saahib to the Great North Children Hospital, which is based at the Royal Victoria Infirmary in Newcastle for treatment.But finally, after years of treatment, Saahib was all smiles when he rang the bell to signal the end of his battle on Tuesday.Mum Gurpreet said: “We so happy that we coming out the other side. It been a long three and a half years for us.”Saahib has met with some very difficult and at times painful experiences through his treatment plan.”He was so relieved ringing the bell, I think he just glad he doesn have any more treatment.”He still has to go into hospital every few weeks just for a little while to keep an eye on him but we so happy.”The family previously opened up on the heartbreaking experience of watching their child go through cancer treatment and said it is one of the “toughest things life can throw at anyone” let alone a child.Gurpreet said: “When he was first diagnosed with leukaemia it was a big shock, I didn think it was that serious. I never thought it would be cancer related.Read MoreMum, Gurpreet Randhawa, 36, dad, Manprit, 37, Saahib, now 6, and his little sister Mia, now 4However, Saahib treatment was made that much easier thanks to the charity Henry Dancer Days, was set up almost 10 years ago by Jane Nattrass a grieving mum.Jane lost her only child Henry Dancer to a rare form of bone cancer, Osteosarcoma, at the age of just 12 years old but chanelled her grief into helping other families through storytelling sessions.They have delivered over 3,000 storytelling sessions up and down the country to poorly young people, who are undergoing exhausting cancer treatment.Saahib and his little sister Mia, 4, were some of those children who benefitted from the sessions which Gurpreet said helps her son have fun.She said: “Saahib was missing nursery and apart from us, the only adult contact he really had was with the medical staff and play specialists.”Usually everybody that comes to see Saahib takes his blood, gives him medicine or measures something.”He always getting prodded and poked so it nice to have somebody come in that just there for him to have fun with..