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.
EMERGENCY's doctors and nurses listen to testimonies like these from our patients in Afghanistan and Iraq too often.
It doesn't matter what you call her.What matters is that you keep her in your thoughts, today and every day.
More than half of these attacks occurred in in the capital, where EMERGENCY’s surgical centre has been offering treatment to victims of war since 2001.
Kabul is at the epicentre of the conflict in Afghanistan.
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.
Hedayat is 38 years old. He’s been working as a surgeon at EMERGENCY’s Surgical Centre for War Victims in Kabul for 14 years.
A drone killed six people and three wounded patients are being taken to our First Aid Post.
EMERGENCY: For a better 2019. For everyone.
Our hospital beds are full every day. And nobody knows why we keep fighting this war. It has simply become normal