“I was selling donuts. I put the oil on the heat, and it started to boil. It was the morning, and when Aminou woke up, I asked him to get up and wash his face. When he got up, he fell into the oil. We took him to the health center in our village, but when we got there, the nurses told us to go to the big health center in the city. My husband borrowed money so Aminou could be treated, but the treatment didn’t work. After that we went to another health center, and we went back four times, but he didn’t get better. It was so hard for us, and so sad for us, because he didn’t receive healing. We have ten other children. We didn’t have any money.”
Soueda, Amine’s mother, 1/4
About the photographer
Bryce Alan Flurie Bryce Alan Flurie served at CURE from 2008 to 2017. Photographer, Videographer, Editor, Poet, and Multi-Instrumentalist, Bryce lives with his lovely wife and cherubic children on a farm in rural PA that has been in his family for four generations. His lens has found its way to Sarajevo, Palestine, Honduras, the Dominican Republic, the United Arab Emirates, Niger, Egypt, Kenya, Ethiopia, Malawi, Zambia, Uganda, Haiti, India, and the Philippines.
Powered by Facebook Comments