America’s Got Talent viewers may want to get the handkerchiefs ready on Tuesday night.
A preview of this week’s episode has been released which shows one of the contestants, Ray Singleton, singing the Andy Grammer song I Am Yours in a performance that brings his wife Roslyn and the judges to tears. And it all ends with a big round of applause from Simon Cowell.Read More
something off in 2008 while she was serving in the Navy, and got her diagnosis in 2013, according to her social media.
She explained in a 2020 interview that she experienced a handful of symptoms — such as migraines and blurred vision — but because she was young she did not think she needed to get it checked. It was urging from her father that eventually convinced her to see a doctor.
“So, they said let’s do an MRI and they came back and told me, ‘It’s an orange on your brain,'” Roslyn said. She went on to explain that after getting the initial tumor removed, she had cancer-free scans for six years. The second tumor was discovered during a routine check. This one, Roslyn said, was about the size of a silver dollar.
She then beat cancer in 2015 only to see it return in 2019. She again sought treatment and is once again cancer-free.
The couple went viral in a clip of Ray singing to his wife, which led to a meeting with Ellen DeGeneres. The couple appeared on The Ellen DeGeneres Show for what they were told was their Valentine’s Day dinner. They then received a $25,000 check and a message of support from former NBA star Dwayne Wade.
“I literally just wanted to see my wife smile. She was … in surgery, for a lot longer than it was supposed to be. So, I was nervous downstairs. I’m pacing. I said, ‘I want to make a video for my wife that’s going to make her smile after having her head cut open.’ And look at this million-dollar smile,” Ray said of his motivation for making that viral video.
Positivity & Prayer When Battling Cancer
Ros spoke about being able to maintain her attitude because she believes in the power of positive prayer.
In a previous interview with SurvivorNet, Dr. Zuri Murrell, director of the Cedars-Sinai Colorectal Cancer Center, said that he notices a real difference in how his patient’s handle treatment when they approach it with positivity.
Dr. Zuri Murrell told SurvivorNet that he sees a real difference in how patients respond to treatment when they live with gratitude
“People often ask me about prayer in terms of therapy,” Dr. Murrell said. “I believe that prayer is very helpful. But also, in some patients who don’t believe in prayer, I believe that a positive attitude is what’s really important … for a lot of people, prayer helps them develop this.”