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Hargeisa: Doctors treat doctors who are treating patients.

Hargeisa: Doctors treat doctors who are treating patients

Ikraan Jama Yusuf, one of the doctors, a young girl suffering from anesthetist / Photo / Ilyas / Ergo

(ERGO) – Health workers have launched a hospitalized hospital where patients are going to their homes and then treat them, the new approach to Hargeisa. These doctors comprise seven members, two physicians, general practitioners, medical specialists, and two nurse practitioners.

She is currently in the home of Ali Jama Mohamud, a nine-year-old father of Gacan-Libaax resident in northern Hagad, who is undergoing a medical examination with the doctor and two nurses.

Nurse has taken a blood test, and then examines to find out about her pain.

“Here we come to know the pain of this girl, we are going to make a decision,” said Muhiyadin Dabeyl, director of these doctors.
This organization is called on the Internet or in the Internet for an hour or so, for patients who have been diagnosed and treated by patients for twenty-four hours, giving it to the person in the home, so come to it.

Now the test has been completed, they have been infected with acute respiratory syndrome, and given a medication. These doctors are taking medicines, and they have investigated the drug and medicine for 10 dollars.

Muhammad said that the service started in March 2017 after seeing that many people are not able to afford the high cost of health in Hargeisa, now people have felt their sense of concern, from the village of Hargeisa.

Amran Abdilahi, the mother of the girl, said her daughter was ill for five days. She has a vegetable table on the Hargeisa market and brings her out of her four children. She told me she was not able to go to the hospital but called these doctors.

“Other people who have been treating me have told me that these are cheaper than me,” she said.

Nearest three hectares of private hospitals have a five-month taxi, a 15-bed bed and a cost-of-living median.

In Hargeisa, there are public hospitals in the public sector, which provide free healthcare services, as the patient sees a doctor at 2 days or more in the presence of the noise and waiting room for many reasons. The problem is that young people start this work in the city and go to the homes of the patients and take the blood sample to the Hargeisa hospital.

The mobile clinic whose name was abrogated by the MOCHO (Mobile Health Care Organization) has treated 50 patients and 243 vaccinated against hepatitis, while 43 patients have been treated at hospitals outside Hargeisa.

“Everybody has a good health service in his home, people are paying, money for the rest of the medicine, whatever they can afford, no one will pay them money,” Muhiyadin said.

Dr. Abdirahman Dahir, operating in the Hargeisa General Hospital, said the service of the young people has made the patients easier than the burden of Hargeisa’s hospital.

Amin Abdillahi Jama, one of the three youths who had been vaccinated against this year’s three-year-olds for hepatitis, are three times as close to the time the vaccine is given. $ 80 would have been left out if hospitals would be vaccinated but they took $ 20 in the three doses of the vaccination.

“Money and time have cost me enough, and my experience is that I have trusted and have contacted them, and now I am not the only one who can not treat me if I feel ill,” said Aamin.

These doctors who are working on this skill are at the planning and health ministries and registered by a community health service.

Source: Radio Ergo.