‘A Quiet Revolution’ is EMERGENCY’s report analysing the impact that a free, specialist Maternity Centre can have on the health and societal role of the women who are part of it: both patients and staff.
Every Saturday, thanks to our partnership with some locals, we identify the most needy areas and organise meetings in which our health promoters engage, above all, women and children.
We still like to remember her surrounded by people who were given the chance of a new life by EMERGENCY.
The professional growth that Yousof has experienced in our hospital fills him with pride
working to create environments in which our services are no longer required
To mark the occasion, we stopped by to have a look around and meet some of the incredible people who make our work possible.
As he talks, Murad has an easy-going smile that conveys serenity and peace – reflecting the name of the IDP camp where he lives and works: Ashti. But emphasising the positive side of things isn’t always enough. Even if you’re a child.
After my injury I would never have believed I’d be back working, let alone able to live a normal life like everyone else.
After an intense period of training with the staff at our Medical and Surgical Centre in Anabah, Doctor Amin, ‘our’ Amin, has passed his specialist exam at Kabul University.
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”.