“Healthcare professionals needed educating and then reeducating during the coronavirus pandemic, it was a hard time, a 24 hour a day job, which has now left us mentally exhausted. It is very important to work towards infection control in Pakistan, it requires small changes but essential resources.” Arifa Khatoon
“When you go to a hospital for a treatment, on every visit either you present your previous test results and prescriptions to refresh your consultant’s memory or the hospital’s management presents your medical record file. These paper files can be destroyed by water, dust, fire or by paper worms. In general, patients or their attendants do not keep these in a safe-ways. A patient’s medical record is of vital importance, therefore, we needed a system that can save it forever.
Aqsa is studying at the Government Girls High School in Badin. She became a part of the Interactive Research Development’s (IRD) Kiran Sitara Program in 2019. Aqsa is one of a thousand trained adolescent girls – Kiran Sitaras – in Badin who have continued to support their communities during the Covid-19 pandemic.
Muhammad Hussain woke up in the middle of the night complaining of severe pain in his nose. The 6-year-old boy’s parents worriedly took him to a local clinic where they found that there was pus filled blister in his nose. The doctor gave him medicines but the blister continued to grow into a rare and complex tumor of the nose and para-nasal sinuses. Hussain’s parents urgently took him to a nearby hospital, where he was immediately operated for the nasal
Zainab is a sweet, loving and generous girl, who is always ready to help the people around her. At the age of 12, she started getting frequent fevers and chills with chest pain. The young girl would be constantly tired and often experience shortness of breath. Her concerned parents took her to a nearby clinic and the doctor gave her medicine for fever. As her condition persisted, the doctor suggested them to take her to The Indus Hospital. After several tests,