Dr. Kachinga Sichizya, neurosurgeon at CURE Zambia, just might be the most interesting man in the world. Not only is Dr. Kachinga a highly esteemed neurosurgeon, he is also a published author. His books are part of the curriculum in Zambia schools. He is also a musician… make that songwriter/recording artist - he’s on his fourth album. And he’s an athlete; he is a marathon runner, boxer, and has climbed Mt. Kilimanjaro. We could go on, but you should probably just watch the CNN features below and find out why we’re so proud to call Dr. Kachinga one of our own.
"It’s a little awkward when a mom asks her son why he is crying and he points right at you…" http://cure.org/blog/2014/09/the-week-in-photos-celebrating-2007-ethiopian-style/
A truth we want all of our kids to hold onto, displayed beautifully on a Get Well card! http://cure.org/blog/2014/09/the-week-in-photos-celebrating-2007-ethiopian-style/
It’s awesome to see people like Michelle, one of our incredible volunteers, overcoming #hydrocephalus and using her experience to encourage others. Learn more about her inspiring journey at http://cure.org/blog/2014/09/hydrocephalus-hasnt-stopped-michelle-martin/
What does it look like when a teenage boy takes his first steps? This. Watch the video above and check out this blog post to learn more about our friend Milton: http://cure.org/blog/2014/09/what-does-it-look-like-when-a-teenage-boy-takes-his-first-steps/
Who is this man, and why are people cheering for him? Find out on September 20th at http://cure.org/iamthatman/.
Why is CURE so passionate about treating #hydrocephalus in the developing world? It’s because of kids like Joy.