Transport to the hospital comes in many forms. Many of our poorer patients are forced to walk miles on foot.
The gardens around the hospital are an important aspect of making patients feel valued, regardless of their ability to pay.
The hospital mosque was a vital addition in 2009. For devout Muslims, a stay in hospital can make it very difficult for them and their relatives to pray - a cause of great anxiety.
Dr Abrar assesses a patient for surgery during a special 2 day camp held in March 2013. This free camp allowed patients with non-life threatening conditions to get treatment. Hernias were a particular focus, as these can go untreated for years, eventually resulting in serious complications.
Mohammed Younis inspects our computerised blood analysis equipment. This addition alone has dramatically increased the number of blood tests that can be carried out at the hospital - reducing complications from surgery and speeding up treatment of hidden conditions such as hepatitis and T.B.
Shmim is the in-house midwife and doctors' assistant at the hospital. She is on call 24 hours a day for pregnant women visiting the hospital. There are now an average of 5 births per week at the hospital, enabling women to give birth in a safe, clean environment.