Results for Patient Stories
Letting God do His work
Photo above: Chisala in December of 2014 I’m particularly moved by the story of Chisala. He came to CURE Zambia for treatment for hydrocephalus when he was four, and we discovered a tumor in the process of assessing him. At first, it was thought he would need to be sent out of the country for […]
A clubfoot journey: A tale of three mothers
The first things we noticed were the bright, colorful, and vibrant dresses. Beautiful colors of orange and pink accompanied by matching lipsticks greeted us. The color combinations were bold, leaving an air of spring.
What Precious Can Do
Things Precious can do: 1. Make requests about her needs, especially as they pertain to footwear, while offering a free tutorial on how to make the perfect duck face. One of the first things she told us was, “I want to wear Frozen sandals, preferably the ones with high heels.” 2. Confidently assign names to […]
A mother’s joy: Jaden’s story
“Come quick! They have removed the casts and I can already see the difference!”
I could feel her excitement when I read Loria’s text message. In a hurry, I grabbed my camera, left my meeting, and rushed off to be by her side.
Two “miracles” in Mozambique
After António’s birth, we had discovered something was wrong with his feet. However, we were desperate and didn’t know what to do. We were emotionally disturbed thinking that it was an imprecation or witchcraft.
A patient’s journey: Grandma’s Miracle
Grandma is single-handedly raising Miracle, a baby who lost both her parents at a very tender age.
Persevering Mary Faith
Mary Faith. Her name is beautiful and significant. Whether this little one, Mary Faith, knows it or not, she is a testament to God’s plan for our lives.
A mom’s glad heart
Meet Fidaoussi. She was treated through the CURE Clubfoot program in Niger. This is her story.
The kid who never smiled becomes a boy who won’t stop
It’s been a year since I first met Charles. He was lying on a bed wailing in pain. The first couple weeks I knew him he was like that: immobile and constantly crying. When he wasn’t crying, his eyes were glazed over from painkillers. His pain was just so raw that you wanted to cry with […]
Andrew’s only wish was to go to college when he finished high school. His father told him that no college would accept a disabled boy, and he should stop going to high school and begin work with him packaging toys in a factory.
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