No Pain. Medical Expedition to Kibera Slum

Dear friends, we have one more "project inside the project." We will invite to the slums a qualified doctor, the certified specialist we have been working with for a long time. His name is Kirill Kuznetsov, well-known "Dr. Dolittle from Kursk"
About the project
The doctor is going to slum with a case of meds and tips "not be overcome by evil, but overcome evil with good."
Tabor School will be the health competence center of Kibera for a couple of days. We will organize reception, examination, consultations, primary treatment, and health education for children, parents, teachers, and the community.

Considering the absence of free certified doctors in Kibera Slum, such a clinic should be efficient. And the doctor like Kirill, who has been living in Kenya for several years with his children, knows the local healthcare infrastructure and is familiar with Kenyan pharmaceuticals, is worth its weight in gold.
If you decide to join our project choose any point you like:
About the doctor
Kirill usually practices as a doctor far from Nairobi. But he got used to medical tours in Kenya, and this clinic in Kibera promises to be one more challenge for him.
About the dates
The pilot clinic is scheduled for the second half of February.
Duration – 2-3 days.
About mission
It's pretty evident why this clinic is necessary for the children of Kibera. 99% of slum children have never seen any doctor in their life. And no doctor has ever examined those children. People in Kidera do not even operate with such a term as "a sick child." A child is either alive or dead.©️
Why Kirill is doing this is also clear. He swore allegiance to Hippocrates, and, besides, he is ill himself. His chronic illness is called Africa.
Why do you need it? To live your own life more consciously, helping others survive.
About money
By the standards of European countries, the cost of a clinic in the slums is minimal.
The entire budget is around $800. It's approximately 200 cups of coffee. We expect to help at least two hundred children and adults—one cup for each.
Maybe we can give up one cup of coffee in a coffee shop or a glass of wine and pack Kirill on the trip, can't we?
Everyone respects and admires Doctors Without Borders. And you can practically assist such a doctor. And gratitude yourself much more, either.