It’s EMERGENCY’s very own 007, built in 1998 in the labs at the Centre by amputee and disabled former patients.
Here, we always try to see the glass as half full. Even here in the Intensive Care Unit, where we monitor patients after their operations, waiting for them to wake back up again.
Wherever we work, all around the world, we always provide our patients with the treatment - and compassion - that they deserve.
To mark the occasion, we stopped by to have a look around and meet some of the incredible people who make our work possible.
Now, with her energy restored, she can go to school again and play with her friends!
Even though we receive over 2,000 patients every month, we always find time to make everyone feel welcome.
Kayan will continue to return to the centre for follow-up consultations and we will be waiting for him. We might even see him return independently, as he becomes a young man.
After my injury I would never have believed I’d be back working, let alone able to live a normal life like everyone else.
The WHO delegation reiterated its appreciation for EMERGENCY’s work around the world, with Dr Tedros saying that he had “seen first-hand the incredible work it does”.
Asfandiar and Jzheyn's tale is a difficult one. But it's also a love story.