Afghan War Amputees And Civilians Treated At ICRC Orthopedic Center : News Photo

Afghan War Amputees And Civilians Treated At ICRC Orthopedic Center

Credit: 
Daniel Berehulak / Staff
KABUL, AFGHANISTAN - NOVEMBER 19: ANA commando, Khairuddin Sultan, 21, who joined the army 18 months ago, poses for a portrait after having a mould done for his prosthetic legs at the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) orthopedic centre on November 19, 2012 in Kabul, Afghanistan. Khairuddin, a double amputee, lost his legs when an IED exploded during a joint operation against the Taliban with U.S. special forces. The IED exploded while using a mine detector, sending shrapnell in to his outstretched hand and blowing up his legs. 'If they want me, i would like to go back, but if they (the government) would give me a salary i would like to stay home' said the soldier. The ICRC rehabilitation centre works to educate and rehabilitate land-mine victims, and those with limb related deformities, back into society and employment offering micro-credit financing, home schooling and vocational training to patients. The clinic itself is unique in that all of the workers are handicapped. The ICRC centre in Kabul has registered over 57,000 patients and 114,000 countrywide in all of their centres since its inception 25 years ago. (Photo by Daniel Berehulak/Getty Images)
Caption:
KABUL, AFGHANISTAN - NOVEMBER 19: ANA commando, Khairuddin Sultan, 21, who joined the army 18 months ago, poses for a portrait after having a mould done for his prosthetic legs at the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) orthopedic centre on November 19, 2012 in Kabul, Afghanistan. Khairuddin, a double amputee, lost his legs when an IED exploded during a joint operation against the Taliban with U.S. special forces. The IED exploded while using a mine detector, sending shrapnell in to his outstretched hand and blowing up his legs. 'If they want me, i would like to go back, but if they (the government) would give me a salary i would like to stay home' said the soldier. The ICRC rehabilitation centre works to educate and rehabilitate land-mine victims, and those with limb related deformities, back into society and employment offering micro-credit financing, home schooling and vocational training to patients. The clinic itself is unique in that all of the workers are handicapped. The ICRC centre in Kabul has registered over 57,000 patients and 114,000 countrywide in all of their centres since its inception 25 years ago. (Photo by Daniel Berehulak/Getty Images)
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Date created:
November 19, 2012
Editorial #:
156790992
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commando Khairuddin Sultan who joined the army 18 months ago poses... News Photo 156790992Afghanistan,Attached,Bestof,Center,Conflict,Connection,Healthcare And Medicine,Human Bone,Human Interest,Human Spine,International Committee of the Red Cross,Kabul,Leg,Mold,Month,People,Portrait,Prosthetic Equipment,Special Forces,The International,Topics,Topix,VerticalPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2012 Getty ImagesKABUL, AFGHANISTAN - NOVEMBER 19: ANA commando, Khairuddin Sultan, 21, who joined the army 18 months ago, poses for a portrait after having a mould done for his prosthetic legs at the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) orthopedic centre on November 19, 2012 in Kabul, Afghanistan. Khairuddin, a double amputee, lost his legs when an IED exploded during a joint operation against the Taliban with U.S. special forces. The IED exploded while using a mine detector, sending shrapnell in to his outstretched hand and blowing up his legs. 'If they want me, i would like to go back, but if they (the government) would give me a salary i would like to stay home' said the soldier. The ICRC rehabilitation centre works to educate and rehabilitate land-mine victims, and those with limb related deformities, back into society and employment offering micro-credit financing, home schooling and vocational training to patients. The clinic itself is unique in that all of the workers are handicapped. The ICRC centre in Kabul has registered over 57,000 patients and 114,000 countrywide in all of their centres since its inception 25 years ago. (Photo by Daniel Berehulak/Getty Images)