This is the third instalment in Mark's blog series. To see the previous entry, click here. Hi! My name’s Mark and I’m a British nurse who normally works in an Emergency Department in central London. I am currently on my…
Asfandiar and Jzheyn's tale is a difficult one. But it's also a love story.
The main aim of the Centre is to remove all barriers created by disability and to allow individuals to regain a livelihood for themselves and their families.
Gardens take on special significance in every EMERGENCY project.
‘How many children are living here?’ I ask. ‘There are about 11,500 people living in the camp and more than half of them are children.’
It is time to give a face to some of the people who were involved in this process, be they patients or our relentless health promoters.
In this series of posts, I want to take you on the journey of a de-worming campaign in the camps we work in, promoting health and hygiene to the IDPs and refugees that live here.
EMERGENCY's commitment to building a culture of peace is being demonstrated every day in Ashti Camp.
He carried his daughter to our clinic in the Ashti camp. Her clothes and hair were still on fire.
Ahlam was in her father's arms, both her legs amputated.