Chemotherapy was given on the road at Assam’s flooded cancer hospital
Every time it rains, staff at a flooded cancer hospital in northeastern India seize the opportunity to give chemotherapy to patients on the road outside, the pity of the tragedy caused by the worst floods in the region in years. Create an image.
The 150-bed Kacha Cancer Hospital and Research Center, located in the Barak Valley, Assam, has been flooded for days, making the situation extremely dire and for managers to transport patients and staff. Requested a life jacket and an inflatable raft. Along with other important items needed to keep the facility running.
“Procedures that can be performed outdoors, such as chemotherapy and initial diagnosis, are performed on roads with minimal inundation,” said Darshana R, head of the hospital’s resource mobilization department.
“We do it when emergency surgery is needed, but we’ve reduced the total number because of the lack of nitrous oxide gas needed for anesthesia,” she said, doctors say about four times in the past week. He added that he had an operation. 20 before the floods get worse.
She said that a fresh supply of drinking water, food and diesel for backup power, and fuel for cooking were all urgently needed.
The nearby Barak River flows from the hills of the adjacent states. Assam’s Prime Minister Himanta Biswasalma told Reuters, while floods have begun to recede in many other areas near Assam’s mighty Brahmaputra River.