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Как отрегулировать фары на ВАЗ 2115 своими руками

Как отрегулировать фары на ВАЗ 2115 своими руками

Регулировка фар ВАЗ 2115 осуществима без профессиональной помощи, но нужно понимать, что к чему, следовать правилам. Обязательно соблюдать графики проведения работ – в противном случае в разы увеличатся риски аварий, снизится удобство вождения. При трудностях с выполнением настроек своими силами водитель обращается на СТО, но без помощи мастеров работать тоже можно. Оптимальную схему проведения работ выбирают, учитывая модель автомобиля, тип системы.

2 days ago Justin 6 Comments

After some distance from the early release of Animal Crossing: New Horizons Version 2.0 on Wednesday, the paid Animal Crossing: Happy Home Paradise DLC expansion is now available worldwide!

First released in some regions like Europe and Australia earlier on Thursday, this paid expansion for Animal Crossing: New Horizons can now be purchased or accessed from the North America Nintendo eShop completing its worldwide launch.

How To Get Happy Home Paradise DLC

As a reminder, there are actually two different ways that Animal Crossing players can get their hands on the Happy Home Paradise paid DLC and we’ll explain both in detail below.

Purchase From Nintendo eShop For Permanent Access: The standard way to get the Animal Crossing: New Horizons — Happy Home Paradise DLC is by purchasing a copy in the Nintendo eShop for $24.99 USD / $32.99 CAD / £22.49 GBP. This will grant you permanent access to the entire expansion without attachment to a subscription. You can also purchase a Digital Code from Amazon (USA only) here to support the site.

Subscribe To Switch Online + N64 For Temporary Access: Alternatively, Nintendo has provided another option to enjoy the Animal Crossing: New Horizons — Happy Home Paradise DLC without purchasing a copy. The just-launched Nintendo Switch Online + Expansion Pack membership grants temporary access to the paid DLC expansion for the duration of your subscription time!

Note that there is one important exception to the temporary access rule, as described below by a Nintendo spokesperson directly:

Players can still continue to access certain things they have unlocked in Animal Crossing: New Horizons – Happy Home Paradise on their main island, including adding counters, partition walls, as well as adding ambient lighting and soundscapes, even if their access to Animal Crossing: New Horizons – Happy Home Paradise is suspended.

By the way, if you have access to a Nintendo Switch Online + Expansion Pack membership, you’ll still need to go into the Nintendo eShop and download the Happy Home Paradise paid DLC — it just won’t cost you anything extra.

Should You Get Happy Home Paradise DLC? Is It Worth It?

While we’ve already gone into in-depth detail on what the Animal Crossing: New Horizons – Happy Home Paradise DLC has to offer in our full article here, we’ll offer a quick recap here of the main reasons that Animal Crossing players would want to pick up access to help you decide.

As a general overview, the Happy Home Paradise DLC largely focuses on decorating the inside of vacation homes for your villagers and the outdoor plots surrounding them! You can also design some special facilities like a school and a hospital.

In other words, Animal Crossing players who greatly enjoy the experience of designing the interior of their home and the outdoor landscape of their island will enjoy the Animal Crossing: New Horizons – Happy Home Paradise DLC most.

On the other hand, if that part of Animal Crossing bores you and you’re most interested in the life simulation side of catching critters or chatting with your villagers, then the Animal Crossing: New Horizons – Happy Home Paradise DLC might not be for you.

Buy For Exclusive Design Features

Even if decorating isn’t your number one favorite activity in Animal Crossing though, you may still be interested due to the exclusive new design features only unlocked from Happy Home Paradise. They could be nice to have just for some light decorating in your own house, even if decorating dozens of other homes doesn’t interest you.

Here’s a quick recap of the exclusive design features that you can only unlocked from having access to the Animal Crossing: New Horizons – Happy Home Paradise paid DLC…

Room Size Adjustment: Customize the exact dimensions of a room to fit the scene, choosing from 4 to 10 tiles wide and 4 to 10 tiles long.

Partition Walls: Make rooms within rooms using Partition Walls with full height to divide a room’s space how you wish.

Counters: Two different heights of Counters are available to add more variation to your rooms.

Pillars: Pillars can be used as more realistic supports alongside your Partition Walls.

Lighting: You can adjust the ambient lighting of a room far more finely than ever before with many color and dim options.

Soundscapes: Completely change the feel of a room by adding sound effects using a Soundscape. For example, a construction themed room can now feature the noises of a work site.

Polishing: Some furniture items can enjoy special effects when polished, like fluttering butterflies around a garden flower bed item.

If you’re on the fence or unclear about whether the Animal Crossing: New Horizons — Happy Home Paradise DLC will be a good purchase for you, we hope this article helps you make a decision. Of course, this is all based on information before we’ve had a chance to play ourselves, so stay tuned for further impressions!

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European Union Ready to Scrap DST

Daylight Saving Time could soon be a thing of the past in Europe. On March 26, 2019, the European Parliament voted in favor of backing the EU Committee draft directive to stop the one-hour clock change in the European Union.

The proposal is another formal step towards a permanent elimination of DST in the EU and will form the basis of discussions between the EU Ministers to produce a final law repealing Directive 2000/84/EC, the EU’s existing DST legislation.

4 Fitness Trackers With Sleep Tracking

Garmin Forerunner 945

Samsung Galaxy Watch Active

Garmin vívosmart 4

Fitbit Charge 4

What wasn’t so fantastic was the next morning. I didn’t do any prep the night before for a morning run, I mentally ignored the alarms, and I ended up waking in a panic and throwing on some clothes for a 7 a.m. run. I spent a terrible 5.5 miles slogging through, and worrying about the day ahead.

So the mission became clear: each night before going to bed, I would plan out my run and route, put out workout clothes, and prep my lunch—and the coffeemaker if I wanted some for after the run. That way I wouldn’t need to make any of these decisions from the depths of a morning fog. Oh, and I needed to find a better way to make the alarm actually jolt me awake.

The last part was the trickiest. The only way I could mentally get past hitting the snooze button was by keeping a hand on my phone when I woke up. If I jumped into an app—my email, calendar, bank account, or morning newsletters—the stimulation and blue light was just enough to jumpstart my mind/body connection, and for me to swing my legs out of bed.

Figuring Out My Stomach

Being unfamiliar with constant morning runs meant I was also not so familiar with how my gut worked that early. This was especially true in the first few days of my morning-run venture. On each of those initial runs (besides the very first, where my body was familiar with doing speed workouts at that hour) I was interrupted midrun by a frantic need to find a restroom or, let’s be honest, secluded spot out of view.

Luckily, there are plenty of resources at Runner’s World I could turn to to figure out the culprit.

Because everyone’s number 2 habits will be different, here are the main items that helped make my morning runs less panicky as I headed into my second week.

  1. If I woke up feeling a little full but couldn’t go, I moved a little more, doing some dynamic warmup moves that I tend to neglect. (This 2-minute warmup seemed to do the trick.)
  2. I’m a big fan of a small bowl of cereal or cup of ice cream in the evening. I cut that out (or ate it earlier) knowing it could be an issue. If I needed a nibble of cereal, I used my wife’s almond milk instead.
  3. Another good tip I once heard: Make sure you loop back to your home within the first two miles, or choose a route with a plethora of toilet options.

As simple as all of these sound, implementing them as I headed into the second week eased the tension on my mind and, in turn, belly. This allowed me to embrace the run more each day.

Rest Days Should Feel Easy

One big stumbling block for the morning run in the first week of this experiment was simply adjusting to how I felt trying to shake off the rust and head out the door immediately. The five minutes it took me to brush my teeth, put in my contacts, and get dressed for a run wasn’t enough to fully adjust to being up. Maybe my brain was starting to fire on all four cylinders, but my body wasn’t.

My knees and quads often felt stiff as I went out on what should have been an easy three to five mile jaunt, and my legs felt like rusty pogo sticks jerking up and down over the road. I typically hit a 7:30 mile pace when I do my easy day lunch runs, but getting past the 8:00 minute mark became a real struggle.

After a few days, I came to the realization that this might not be the worst thing. One article spelled out the training qualities that often lead to Boston Marathon qualifying times for runners. One of my biggest takeaways? People who spend too much of their time training near that BQ-pace standard end up NOT qualifying in the end. However, when male runners saved their hard workouts (speed sessions or long tempo runs) at their goal pace or faster—about 15 percent of their total training—they had far more success.

So backing off my speedy pace actually wouldn’t be the worst thing in the world. With the ability to ignore the beeps of my Garmin, I noticed that I could take in my surroundings much better. There were breathtaking skies as the sun was rising overhead in the park situated near my home. A few times, in no rush, I ran in the dew on the morning grass, letting the wetness help clean off my shoes. That would never happen if I was trying hard during a lunch or evening run.

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Those pleasant mornings helped remind me that not every run has to feel like a race. It also lead to bigger gains when I did want to have a great effort.

The Lightbulb Moment

I had forgotten that when I do my Thursday speed workouts on the track, I am awake for at least 30 minutes driving to the stadium. Plus, I had learned to force myself to warmup for at least two miles before trying to hit my intended paces.

As I got through that first week waking up each morning, I settled into a 5 a.m. wake up schedule, getting out of bed by 5:15 and out the door after at least 30 minutes. Nothing was changing when it came to running near my normal training pace for anything but a speed effort.

For the biggest long run of my training cycle—22 miles on a Saturday morning where I wanted to run near my marathon goal pace of 6:51—I needed a new plan of action.

After reading about one bizarre way to train for the morning of a race—wake up, give yourself some time to sit around, grab a bite to eat, and get that final bathroom stop in—I decided to plan out one weekend long run just as I would for my race nearly a month out. For my scheduled 7 a.m. race, that meant rousing myself out of bed around 5 a.m., taking a quick shower, and getting a small breakfast of a bagel with peanut butter and banana. Along with taking some extra time to listen to a few minutes of my favorite running playlist, I was out the door by 7 a.m. with a focused mind and happy belly.

And I nailed this long outing. Having the extra time to wake up and prep was a hidden X factor that I never thought would be so beneficial, and I kept to the same script two weeks later on another long run.

But there’s also the fact that my body—now more adapted to the routine—was starting to actually like these morning runs. If I wanted to run again at lunch or in the evening, I knew that I could. (And because most days were easy, it was never taxing on my legs.) This made my days less stressful overall, because if something came up that would normally keep me from a workout, I knew that I had already logged my miles.

I’m surprised to write this, but when the two weeks were over and the spring mornings brought a little more light each day, I still wanted to do most of my runs before 7 a.m.

What had I become?

I can proudly say that since 2017, this test turned me into a pretty dedicated morning runner. About three or four days a week, I get up and out the door when the traffic is light around my home and the world is quiet around me. It’s an amazing way to start the day, and I usually feel like something is missing when I delay my runs for later in the afternoon.

Greasing the palms

Another idea is to link trade policy and environmental outcomes directly. A trade deal approved in April between Indonesia and the European Free Trade Association, a trade bloc, offers Indonesian palm-oil exporters lower tariffs if they meet certain environmental standards. In May APEC trade ministers launched a process for identifying environmental services to inform future talks. Several countries are trying to conclude an “agreement on climate change, trade and sustainability” by the end of this year, to curb fossil-fuel subsidies, liberalise tariffs on environmental goods and offer eco-labelling guidelines. “It may be hard to get everyone on the same page,” says Damien O’Connor, New Zealand’s trade minister; but he adds, “let’s start with those who do agree.”

Bigger players are also throwing their support behind environmental measures. In 2018 China banned the import of plastic waste. The EU is working on legislation to require companies to show that their supply chains meet certain green standards. It is also considering “digital passports” to contain information on environmental and material characteristics. In theory the European Commission’s negotiators have agreed a trade deal with Mercosur, a South American trade bloc. But after some members protested about Brazilian deforestation and the European Parliament resolved that it could not approve the deal as it stands, the commission is demanding new green commitments before the ratification process is resumed.

A final idea is to find ways to allow ambitious policies at home, while protecting domestic producers against the possibility of leakage and shutting out foreign suppliers from the benefits of green investments. At the forefront, the EU has operated an emissions trading system (ETS) for years, making companies it covers buy permits if they want to emit CO2. Some sectors have been protected from foreign competition with free permits, a handout the commission wants to scrap. In July it unveiled plans for a carbon border adjustment mechanism (CBAM) that would gradually extend the ETS to importers. Where a carbon price has already been paid, the charge will be lower. This is designed to encourage foreign governments to introduce carbon pricing.

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Others are watching carefully. Canada’s government has announced plans to develop its own carbon border adjustment mechanism. The Biden administration has called the CBAM a potentially useful tool, and the British government took care in a recent report on greening trade not to rule out the idea. Concerns for consistency with the multilateral rules-based system vary. Valdis Dombrovskis, the EU trade commissioner, stresses that the CBAM was designed in a WTO-compatible way. But American officials who talk about the environment and national security in the same breath seem less fussed about whether this is true.

Ms Okonjo-Iweala believes it is possible to design carbon border adjustments in a way that is not protectionist, but “the devil is in the detail.” Many other measures designed to shore up domestic support for the green transition are less successful in avoiding the label, such as the Indian government’s plans for tariffs of 40% on imported solar modules from 2022, or the Biden administration’s Buy America conditions for infrastructure spending. As governments cultivate more climate-related investments, one can expect similar naked grabs for more jobs at home.

A generous assessment of this mish-mash of trade and environmental policies is that, given the scale of the challenge, it is worth reaching for anything that might work. Waiting while 164 WTO members struggle to reach a consensus might mean waiting a lifetime. Unilateralism from countries with enough clout could deliver quicker results. Carolyn Deere Birkbeck of the Forum on Trade, Environment and the Sustainable Development Goals, a research outfit, says that bans on plastic waste imports started by China have pushed rich countries to take more responsibility for the stuff.

A harsher view would be that policymakers are being pulled along by a mix of evolving domestic green policies and populist outrage, rather than a considered assessment of the right measures to help the environment. Arguably, the collection of countries trying to curb fossil-fuel subsidies are showing more leadership than the many Europeans who are breathlessly demanding that market access be made vaguely conditional on adherence to climate commitments.

Policymakers would be wise to remember a lesson from the old regime: that trade restrictions can have unintended consequences. When a country applying one represents only a small share of the exporter’s market, it is unlikely to effect policy change. Tariffs and local content requirements can cut off cheap suppliers, making environmental goals even more expensive to reach. Pamela Coke-Hamilton, executive director of the International Trade Centre, a UN development agency, says the rising number of sustainability standards, from around 15 in 1990 to more than 250 today, has “significantly increased the stress on a lot of businesses”. She thinks there should be more financing so that companies can build the capacity to become greener.

Policymakers face a delicate balancing act between domestic and foreign interests. Trade liberalisation is supposed to be win-win. Yet climate mitigation involves short-term costs for all, and there will always be a temptation to push these elsewhere. Go too far, and that will have other costs, including retaliation, ill will and less co-operation. Trade policy may sometimes seem like an easy short cut to climate improvement. Unfortunately it is not. ■

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“And I bet like 14, 15 are big—tying games or taking the lead,” said Cintrón. “This guy is not afraid.”

The Astros would win the game, 9–2, when the decision by Boston manager Alex Cora to use starter Nathan Eovaldi in relief blew up. Cora is forever running games with the derring-do of a plate spinner or chainsaw juggler, so it was inevitable that something was going to go sour on him. The final score camouflaged the importance of the Altuve homer—and the fascinating in-game adjustment he made with the help of technology.

Houston Astros second baseman Jose Altuve (27) runs the bases after hitting a solo home run against the Boston Red Sox during the eighth inning of game four of the 2021 ALCS at Fenway Park.

Astros second baseman Jose Altuve runs the bases after hitting a solo home run against the Red Sox during the eighth inning of Game 4.

Paul Rutherford/USA Today Sports

Altuve had been popping up fastballs all night. Before Altuve came to bat in the fifth, Cintrón called Altuve over and pulled out an iPad. He summoned video of an at-bat by Altuve in the third inning when he popped up a 94-mph cookie down the heart of the plate from Boston starter Nick Pivetta.

Then Cintrón asked the pre-loaded database to find home runs by Altuve at Fenway Park in June. One was hit off a slider from Darwinzon Hernandez. The other looked a lot like the Pivetta fastball he had popped up: a 94-mph cutter from Eovaldi.

“We showed him video from a couple of homers in Boston,” Cintrón says. “It was the same camera angle, so he can see all the movements, how he lands.

“Those games in Boston, we showed him his good swing on the same pitch [he popped up]. I compared the last swing that he had with the same camera angle. That way he cannot argue, ‘No, the camera angle is different.’”

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The camera never lies. It was easy to see where Altuve had gone wrong. His stride had lengthened. He was lunging at the ball in ALCS Game 4.

“He was going too far forward,” Cintrón says. “Instead of the ball coming to him, he was going to the ball. That‘s why he was getting big. His stride was getting too far forward. Instead of letting the ball come to you, getting into the ground earlier and staying behind, he was getting forward. I said, ‘Look at this move.’”

Altuve understood. Whitlock throws such a hard, heavy sinker that only one right-handed hitter (Marcus Semien) hit one of them for a home run this year. Altuve is a notorious first-pitch fastball hitter, but Whitlock bet on his sinker over that reputation. He lost.

It was the 19th time over the past three years that Altuve crushed a first pitch for a homer, including the postseason. Only four players have done it more often: Pete Alonso, Vlad Guerrero Jr., Ronald Acuña Jr. and Fernando Tatis Jr.

The home run came two years to the day after Altuve burned Aroldis Chapman with a pennant-winning homer.

Asked about his adjustment in Game 4, Altuve says, “Pivetta was throwing risers. Next time I’ll know. Whitlock is nasty. His was a two-seamer. Going down.”

Says third baseman Alex Bregman, “He’s Mr. Clutch. He’s just a great player who does it time after time.”

Suddenly the entire series pivoted, beginning with that Altuve home run. The 1-2-3 hitters in the Houston lineup, Altuve, Michael Brantley and Bregman, all awoke with run-scoring extra base hits. The overworked bullpen shut down the red-hot Red Sox with 7 2/3 scoreless innings. A rested Framber Valdez, Houston’s best pitcher on the ALCS roster, takes the ball in Game 5, and José Urquidy follows him in Game 6 when the series comes back to Houston. The Astros regained homefield advantage.

“This,” Houston pitcher Jake Odorizzi says, “was the biggest momentum turnaround you could want.”

Altuve is a generational player because of his power at his size. Among all players who stood no taller than 5'6", Altuve has the second-highest career slugging percentage (.462), behind only Hack Wilson, who was born in 1900. Altuve becomes an even bigger slugger in the biggest games, slugging .563 in the postseason.

He is not to be taken for granted, not even by the ones who get to see him every day. In the tiny visiting clubhouse at Fenway, Cintrón pulled Altuve aside again, this time to give him a hug.

“I don’t know how you do it,” Cintrón told him. “You’re unbelievable.”

At hospital in Afghanistan's Kabul, unpaid and exhausted doctors clash with rigid Taliban-appointed supervisor

At hospital in Afghanistan's Kabul, unpaid and exhausted doctors clash with rigid Taliban-appointed supervisor

Kabul: The Taliban-appointed supervisor of a small district hospital outside the Afghan capital has big plans for the place — to the dismay of the doctors who work there.

Mohammed Javid Ahmadi, 22, was asked by his superiors, fresh off the fields of battle from a war that has spanned most of his life, what kind of jobs he could do. On offer were positions in an array of ministries and institutions now under the Taliban’s power following their August takeover and the collapse of the former government.

It was Ahmadi’s dream to be a doctor; poverty had kept him from gaining admission to medical school, he said. He chose the health sector. Soon after, the Mirbacha Kot district hospital just outside of Kabul became his responsibility.

“If someone with more experience can take this position it would be better, but unfortunately if someone (like that) gets this position, after some time you’ll see that he might be a thief or corrupt,” he said, highlighting a perennial problem of the former government.

It’s a job Ahmadi takes very seriously, but he and the other health workers in the 20-bed hospital rarely see eye-to-eye. Doctors are demanding overdue salary payments amid critical shortages of medicine, fuel and food. Ahmadi’s first priority is to build a mosque inside the hospital quarters, segregate staff by gender and encourage them to pray.

The rest will follow according to the will of God, he tells them.

The drama in Mirbacha Kot is playing out across Afghanistan’s health sector since the Taliban takeover. With power changing hands overnight, health workers have had to contend with a difficult adjustment. The host of problems that preceded the Taliban’s rise were exacerbated.

The US froze Afghan assets in American accounts shortly after the takeover, in line with international sanctions, crippling Afghanistan’s banking sector. International monetary organisations that once funded 75 percent of State expenditures paused disbursements, precipitating an economic crisis in the aid-dependent nation.

Health is acutely affected. World Bank allocations funded 2,330 out of Afghanistan’s 3,800 medical facilities, including the salaries of health workers, said the Taliban’s Deputy Health Minister Abdulbari Umer.

Wages had been unpaid for months before the government collapsed.

“This is the biggest challenge for us. When we came here there was no money left,” said Umer. “There is no salary for staff, no food, no fuel for ambulances and other machines. There is no medicine for hospitals; we tried to find some from Qatar, Bahrain, Saudi Arabia, Pakistan, but it’s not enough.”

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In Mirbacha Kot, doctors have not been paid in five months.

Disheartened staff continue to attend to up to 400 patients a day, who come from the neighboring six districts. Some have general complaints or a heart condition. Others bring sick babies.

’What can we do? If we don’t want to come here there’s no other job for us. If there was another job, nobody can pay us. It’s better to stay here,” said Dr Gul Nazar.

Every morning, Ahmadi makes his rounds. His small frame, topped by a black turban, is a sharp contrast to the sea of white coats that routinely rush in and out of the facility to tend to patients.

The first order of the day is the registration book. Ahmadi wants every doctor to sign in and out. It’s a formality most health workers are too busy to remember, but neglecting it is enough to inspire Ahmadi’s ire.

Second, the mosque.

Workers come to the hospital to take measurements for the project and Ahmadi gives them orders.

“We are Muslims, and we have 32 staff members, and for them, we need a mosque,” he said.

There are many benefits, he added. Relatives can stay with sick patients overnight, sleeping in the mosque, as the hospital lacks extra beds especially during the winter months. “And this is what is needed the most,” he said.

Dr Najla Quami looked on, bewildered.

She, too, has not been paid in months and routinely complains of medicine shortages in the maternity ward. They have no pain medication for expectant mothers. The pharmacy is stocked only with analgesic and some antibiotics. Is this the time for a mosque, she asked.

But Ahmadi said it was the responsibility of non-governmental organisations to resume their aid programs to finance these shortages. The money for the mosque will come from local donations.

His arrival ushered in other sweeping changes.

Men and women were told to stay in separate wards. Female doctors are forbidden to go to the emergency room. Ahmadi ordered them to wear a head covering and focus on female patients.

“We can’t go to the other side of the hospital,” said Dr Elaha Ibrahimi, 27. “Woman is woman, man is man, he told us.”

Due to shortages, doctors advise patients to find medications elsewhere and return. Ibrahimi said Ahmadi often scrutinizes her prescriptions.

“He isn’t a doctor, we don’t know why he is here, we ask ourselves this all the time,” he said.

But Ahmadi is quick to allege deeply entrenched corruption in the hospital under the former hospital administrator, his predecessor from the former government.

He said he was aghast to uncover an entire warehouse full of medical equipment, furniture and other stolen goods to be sold in the market for personal profit. He could not offer proof that this was the intention of the previous administrator.

He sees his job to meticulously ensure that never happens again, echoing the Taliban’s broader aims for the nation.

Doctors are routinely lambasted by angry patients, most of whom can’t afford to pay for the life-saving medicines. “All of them fight with us,” Ibrahimi said.

Staff working the night shift say there is no food. The power shuts off for hours in the day with generator fuel quickly running out.

Quami holds a mobile phone for light as she makes her way to check on malnourished babies.

“Every doctor here is in a deep depression,” she said.

Ahmadi, by contrast, said his dreams were finally coming true.

Working in the hospital has afforded something life growing up poor never could: A medical education.

He claims that in the past two months he has learned how to administer injections and prescribe basic pharmaceuticals. He said that’s part of the reason why he scrutinizes Ibrahimi’s prescriptions.

“I know the names of the medicines needed for different conditions,” he said proudly. Recently, after a car accident, he was on the scene to provide an injection of painkillers, he added.

Ahmadi still dreams of being a doctor, and, like the health workers he supervises, hopes the money comes through somehow.

Updated Date: November 01, 2021 16:23:55 IST

  • Afghanistan
  • Kabul
  • Mirbacha Kot District Hospital
  • Taliban

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