From a medical perspective, the term “incapacitating” refers to a state where a person is not able to make or maintain basic life functions. The most common causes of incapacitation are stroke, spinal cord injury, and traumatic brain injuries.

This is the definition that Google uses for what “incapacitating” is. I use it because it’s the definition that we found the most often in our study. So I don’t know why Google came up with a completely new definition.

If you read our entire article, you’ll see that a person can be “incapacitating” during surgery. So the term that they were using is more of a medical explanation, not a search term.

Incapacitating is when you are not able to do certain things. For example, a person can be incapacitating during surgery because they have no consciousness. Another person can be incapacitating during surgery since they are paralyzed.

I don’t see the connection between the two.

In a case like that, the doctor is not aware of the person’s condition. Instead, they are trying to determine if the person is conscious, but are having a hard time determining when that person is aware. Incapacitating is a medical term, but I still see the connection between the two, because I think that you can still have all the same symptoms for both incapacitation and paralysis.

People who have had a stroke can hardly be incapacitated. I’m not sure what the word “inflexible” means. In a stroke, the person will be able to think and do things; there is no way they can be incapacitated if they are not able to do those things. In a stroke, the person will have the ability to think, walk, and move things.

As to what it means, I guess it’s something like, “not able to walk,” or “can’t walk,” because you’re not able to do any one of those things. But it could also be, “not able to move,” or “can’t move.

The last time someone described a stroke to me was from a movie, and I was like, “Oh, it’s the movie.” But I still have no idea what it means.

It’s not uncommon to have someone describe anything to you as disabled. So for example I once read a news article in the New York Times describing a person whose arms were so badly cut off that he could not move them. In fact, he was still able to look at the news but couldn’t read it because of the damage to his eyes. To most people that sounds very similar to someone who has an amputation or an amputated arm, but it’s not.

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Wow! I can't believe we finally got to meet in person. You probably remember me from class or an event, and that's why this profile is so interesting - it traces my journey from student-athlete at the University of California Davis into a successful entrepreneur with multiple ventures under her belt by age 25

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