When Bob Bobs died, he was living in a five-bedroom home on the edge of town with his girlfriend, Linda, and their two children.
But as he began to struggle with depression, the two-time Emmy Award winner began to question whether he was worthy of the man who had loved him since the age of seven.
As a result, he decided to leave the house and take on a new job as a housepainter, in a job he thought he’d love.
Bob Basses life story: What it was like to leave a world that was supposed to be yours Bob Bobs first brush with success was in the form of the television show “The Office,” in which he played the title character.
After two seasons, he left the show to pursue a career in television, landing a job with ABC as a production assistant in the early 1990s.
The show became a huge success, and he continued to appear on shows like “The Cosby Show” and “The Andy Griffith Show,” as well as other comedy shows.
Bob was nominated for an Emmy Award for Best Comedy Series in 1993 for his portrayal of the title role.
But by 1996, he had become a household name in Hollywood.
He was nominated as an actor for the Golden Globe in 1998 for his work on “The Sopranos,” and the following year, he won an Oscar for best actor for his performance as his father on “Seinfeld.”
But the success of his “The Big Bang Theory” series, which ran for six seasons, didn’t translate to Bobs becoming a household favorite on the small screen.
Instead, his career took a turn for the worse when he suffered a stroke, which left him bedridden.
At the time, he struggled with depression and anxiety, and eventually had to seek help for his mental health.
In 2008, he told Oprah Winfrey, he felt he “had the right to be here.”
At first, he thought it was a case of someone just getting sicker, but the news that he was suffering from dementia led him to a second diagnosis.
His father’s health had declined dramatically in recent years, and when he was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s, Bobs told Oprah that he knew it was the most likely cause.
When he learned that his father was suffering, he tried to do everything in his power to be there for him, even though his life had taken a turn downward.
By the time he was 40, he said he had made the decision to take his own life, and said he was so afraid he would lose the ability to continue to do so.
“The doctor told me I should take my own life and then we would both be fine,” he told the “Oprah” talk show.
A month after he announced his decision to end his life, he committed suicide.
The funeral for Bob Bols father, Bob Bads son, was held in his hometown of Santa Ana, California on October 10, 2012.
While the ceremony was held at Santa Ana Cemetery, the casket was carried into the parking lot of a nearby church, where it was carried to a nearby funeral home for cremation.
After his father’s body was laid to rest in the funeral home, Bets son, Brandon, took over his father-in-law’s ashes.
Bobs family, which included his wife, Lorna, and son, Joe, gathered at the cemetery for the service.
Bobs family members wore white tuxedos and wore white T-shirts to the service, and the service included the traditional Christian hymn “Amazing Grace.”
As the caskets were being lowered into the ground, the Rev. James M. Dennison performed a blessing, and a candlelight vigil was held.
Bob’s sister, Toni, wrote a heartfelt letter to the public for her father.
For the last time, I feel I must say, “I love you, Daddy, more than anything in the world,” she wrote.
On Friday, November 21, 2016, a memorial service was held for Bob and his family.
It was also announced that Bob will be receiving an honorary doctorate from the University of California, Santa Barbara, on Thursday, December 10, 2016.
Following his father and sister’s funeral, Bob will also be receiving a lifetime achievement award from the American Psychological Association.
According to his son-in law, Bobby Bels son, Jaden, said he felt it was important to share his father with the world as he knew he could never do it alone.
Jaden said his father is “one of the greatest heroes in American history, and for me, it was very important to come forward and speak to the world.”
His brother, Scott, told ABC News, “His legacy will live on in people like me.”
The Bobs Family Funeral Home, located