Interview With Pastor Belehatu Abebe Part Two


The administration is procuring new hardware, building another, 8-story oncology focus in the capital Addis Abeba, and is relegating specialists prepared through IAEA partnerships to provincial clinics, where a portion of the radiotherapy machines will go. 


"An excess of time had been gone through with little progress — we are attempting to change that," said Wendmagegn Gezahegn, Head of the St Paul's Hospital in Addis Abeba, which looks as much as a building site in a boomtown as a working medical clinic. 


Established by Emperor Haile Selassie during the 1960s to take into account poor people, it is the nation's second-biggest medical clinic and once the present extension venture is finished in the coming years, it will be the biggest, with near 5000 beds, fit to treat a large portion of a million patients for every year. The new wing will incorporate an oncology focus with 350 beds and 5 direct quickening agents (Linac) machines and brachytherapy units for malignant growth treatment, just as another cyclotron office to create radiopharmaceuticals for determination and treatment of ailments. The development of the fortifications that will house the radiotherapy machines for the protected activity will start in the coming months, while the space to hold the cyclotron is as of now being manufactured. 


The way to arranging is to ensure that each machine has an upkeep plan — we have to spending something beyond the buy cost," Gezahegn said. What's more, without a doubt, one of the nation's two Cobalt-60 radiotherapy machines has been out of administration since 2015 in Addis Abeba's Black Lion Hospital because of absence of subsidizing to fix it. "We have to gain from past missteps and push ahead," Gezahegn said

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