After it was removed, Allison started searching for work in St Albans, where she returned as her parents had run a successful printing business there years earlier.
Finding her current job through Horse and Hound, she became a live-in nanny to the viscount and viscountess' children.'I grew up on an estate just like it, but in the north of Scotland, so it's a home from home,' she said.'My family home had a water mill, which my parents used for electricity and there were fishing lakes and lots of land to enjoy.'It started off as a holiday home, after my parents Dawn and Pete Daniels, 64, bought it really cheap following a bank repossession and did it up.'Now, back on the dating scene and using the dating app Bumble - where only women are permitted to start the first chat - with an uncertain prognosis, Allison is keen to meet someone special and start a family, before time runs out.
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She said: 'I have a really positive outlook about my future and I am determined through eating the right things, like no processed foods, and understanding what is good for my body, to remain healthy for as long as possible.'Allison, who has been supported by the cancer charity Maggie's at their centre in Newcastle-Upon-Tyne, Tyne and Wear, has been told she needs to be three years cancer-free before she can carry a child.
This is because of the likelihood of the disease returning during this period, and as cancer treatment during pregnancy is far more complicated.'I can't believe everything that I have been through,' she reflected.
Now she needs check-ups every three months, because of the high chance that it could come back again.
Allison is also studying for a degree in dietetics at the University of Hertfordshire to educate herself and others on warding off cancer through healthy eating.
A women claims that having cancer has made her undateable - and men have even 'run a mile' after they've discovered her illness.
Instead of fending off well-heeled suitors, Allison Daniels, 34, insists she is 'undateable' - all because she has had an extremely rare form of cancer.'I have the worst luck with men,' said the well-educated woman, who lives on a country estate in St Albans, Herts and was diagnosed with an aggressive clear cell sarcoma primary tumour in 2012.'I can't meet anyone, because I have such a random life, with check-ups every three months, to see if the cancer has returned.'Attending the highly regarded private Strathallan School in Perthshire, Scotland - renowned for its academic prowess - she grew-up in a 54-room Highland mansion in Caithness.
But she has needed check-ups every three months, which will continue forever, lessening to every six months once she is three years cancer-free.
Moving back to Ireland and resuming her hotel job, Allison did her best to get on with her life.
Her society credentials helped secure her current job, looking after the children of a viscount and viscountess – as well as riding their thoroughbred horses – when she saw the job advertised in the equestrian bible, Horse and Hound magazine Allison said: 'Men run a mile when I tell them I've had cancer and it could come back.'Who wants to be in a relationship with someone who might die? I'd say the same to my friends, not to date someone in a situation like I am in.'Diagnosed with cancer in 2012, Allison was thought to be the first person in the world to have a rare and aggressive clear cell sarcoma primary tumour – a malignant growth that can develop in the soft tissue of the body - on her tongue.