Life and Hope in Leyte: Medical and Relief Team Report (November 13-17,2013)

Silhouette of a Palo electric post resembles a cross at sunrise.

Silhouette of a Palo electric post resembles a cross at sunrise.

Shortly after one of our doctors in the team (Dr. Gigi Valencia) received an urgent call for help from her bestfriend in Leyte a day after Typhoon Yolanda battered Eastern Visayas, the crucial decision was made: There is a need. We can and we will address that need. The soonest possible time. The quickest possible way. From thereon, the idea was almost instantaneous, the response immediate.

And so 5 days after the world’s strongest typhoon ravaged the province of Leyte and virtually the entire Eastern Visayas region, a composite 14- man team (4 from CCF-CDO, 4 from Bethel Baptist Hospital (BBH) and 6 from Leyte Baptist Hospital (LBH) with 4 doctors, 4 nurses, a dentist, a pharmacist, a logistics staff, a security officer, a pastor/general helper and a driver/general helper set foot in Tacloban City on Wednesday, November 13, for a 5-day medical and relief missions trip.

For the countless friends, loved ones and prayer partners who prayed and gave generously, we recall and now put in writing our activities and God’s faithfulness in all of it during our brief stay in Tacloban City, Palo and Tanauan towns. This is our report.



The Team upon arrival in Tacloban: from left, Dr. Melicor, Dr. del Mundo, Mr. Jesse Clavesillas, Dr. Saceda, Ms. Apple Larez, Dr. Gigi Valencia and Dr. Ed Valencia (not in photo is Mr. Carlo Clapano)

The Team upon arrival in Tacloban: from left, Dr. Melicor, Dr. del Mundo, Mr. Jesse Clavesillas, Dr. Saceda, Ms. Apple Larez, Dr. Gigi Valencia and Dr. Ed Valencia (not in photo is Mr.
Carlo Clapano)

After a much-delayed flight from Cebu punctuated by the unsettling news of a lockdown in Tacloban after lawless elements allegedly ambushed a relief convoy early that afternoon, we touched down at the Daniel Z. Romualdez Airport in Tacloban around 5 PM.

Like a typical show window, the sorry state of the airport gave one a summarized view of the city: total and absolute destruction. Save for the runway, there was practically nothing there now that gave the semblance of an airport. No arrival lobby. No baggage conveyor belts. No tour package agents. No transportation queues.

Less than a week after the tragic incident, the airport grounds was expectedly a flurry of assorted activities: incoming passengers swarming at the trolleys to claim their baggage, local and foreign relief workers unloading their relief goods and heavy equipment, local and international news agencies setting up their equipment in any available space, and a long line of dazed and panic stricken individuals and families eager to board the first available plane out of the misshapen city.

The LBH team was already there since early afternoon to meet us. They traveled for about 6 hours from Hilongos but had to make intermittent stops to get updates on the lock-down of the city proper.

Airport facade

Airport facade

After getting hold of 20 out of our 21 check-in cargoes (the last box was only retrieved the following day), we left the airport and were almost immediately welcomed by the stench of accumulated garbage, debris and decomposing dead as we approached the city proper. Citywide curfew was in effect from 8 PM to 5 AM in response to recent incidents of looting and ambushes.

Of utmost importance before we proceed to Palo town was to locate the New Life Baptist Church in Tacloban and establish contact with Ptr. Ed Rayos, the senior pastor. A few days after the typhoon, brethren in Bukidnon became worried after they lost contact with him and his family. After negotiating the now-pitch dark city streets and a few missed turns, we were able to finally locate the church and confirm first-hand that they were all safe and secure in the second floor of the church building, along with a few church members and pastoral staff.





Flurry of activities at the Tacloban airport 5 days after the super typhoon submerged the runway and devastated the buildings.

Flurry of activities at the Tacloban airport 5 days after the super typhoon submerged the runway and devastated the buildings.

Our campsite at the LAC Compound.

Our campsite at the LAC Compound.

Ptr. Rayos recounted their ordeal as the water level quickly rose up to the level of the church perimeter wall, went inside the first floor and flooded the parsonage. He also expressed sincere gratitude for the prayers, concern and generosity of fellow believers. Just before we left, relief goods were given to them with the assurance that boxes of bottled water will follow once the truck carrying more relief goods and medical supplies arrives by land the following day. We arrived at the Leyte Academic Center (LAC) in Palo around 6:30 PM. The compound houses the PDRRMC and has become the virtual Operations Center (OpCen) of disaster relief and rescue efforts initiated by the provincial government in partnership with other LGUs and private agencies like us. With an intact perimeter fence, round-theclock security, direct access to the Governor and his staff, available satellite phone and power generator, putting up our base here was a logical choice. Paying a courtesy call to the Governor, who was also a victim himself, we were briefed as to the extent of the damage and the relief efforts made thus far.

The Team with Gov. Dominic Petilla (in black shirt to Dr. Melicor’s left) and Mayor Amante of Butuan City (in dark yellow shirt).

The Team with Gov. Dominic Petilla (in black shirt to Dr. Melicor’s left) and Mayor Amante of Butuan City (in dark yellow

After the briefing, we were ushered by his staff to the compound grounds where we can pitch our tents. Around that time, Dr Melicor, our team leader, recognized a familiar figure who happened to be Mayor Amante of Butuan City (he is also a Christian orthopedic surgeon and a friend of Dr. Melicor). After days of medical and relief operations, he came to give a final report to the Governor as their convoy is set to leave at dawn the next day. He also made last-minute endorsements to Dr. Melicor as to the nature of most cases and suggested the critical areas to visit. It was also a blessing to receive their cookwares, a big canvass (trapal) which was already in place, tent flooring and some extra medical supplies.

It was lights off at around 9:30 PM with a reminder from the Governor’s staff that we need to transfer our tents a safe distance from the helipad in the morning as Department of Energy (DOE) Sec. Jericho Petilla’s private chopper is expected to arrive around 7:00 AM the next day.


Death and destruction line the streets of Tacloban and nearby towns.

Death and destruction line the streets of Tacloban and nearby towns.



We woke up around 5:00 AM, long before we heard any chopper sounds. Water supply and a decent shower room was a struggle that day, especially to the lady members of our team. Not exactly knowing how they did it, they managed to look refreshed and recharged by the time we gathered for breakfast and devotion. Necessity, indeed, is the mother of invention and innovation. Over a Spartan inspired breakfast of bread, assorted canned goods and hot coffee, Dr. Melicor led us in a short devotion then briefed us on the “game plan” for the day. After loading our food and supplies for the day in the van, we set off to the Palo Municipal Hall to pay a courtesy call to the Mayor and get our assignment for the day.

The municipal building did not escape Yolanda’s wrath, yet vestiges of the intricate woodcarvings inside and outside the building still managed to give us a glimpse of its artistic design. This early, the building is already filled with people lining up for consult, wound care and tetanus shots. Apparently, the municipal health office has set up their operations here.

Morning devotion and “game plan” briefing at the LAC campsite.

Morning devotion and “game plan” briefing at the LAC campsite.

The tiled floors have become wet and muddy due to the intermittent rains that Leyte is too familiar with. While waiting for our turn, two young nurses approached us after they were told outside that a group of doctors had arrived to see the Mayor. With a sense of urgency, they requested us to help out in the hospital where they are working since their resident physician had been on straight duty for the last 4 days. We had to assure them that we are ready to help but we need to be authorized by the Mayor to do it, thus the need for the courtesy call.

We waited for about 20 minutes before we were ushered in to the Mayor’s office. She was the former Governor and is also the mother of the incumbent governor and current DOE secretary. She was in the middle of a security briefing from local police officials when we arrived.

After a brief audience with the Mayor, we were deployed to two areas: the Schistosomiasis Research and Training Center and Hospital, the very place where the 2 young nurses requested us to assist and the Sacred Heart Seminary, just across from it, where a good number of evacuees had been staying since the aftermath of the typhoon. We divided our group for maximum output, with Dr. Melicor and Dr. del Mundo staying at the Schisto Hospital, Dr. Valencia, Dr. Saceda and the rest of the team at the Sacred Heart Seminary. For purposes of efficient service, we agreed that patients requiring surgical intervention should be referred to the Schisto Hospital for that day. Priority was to attend to wound cases, administer tetanus shots and manage respiratory tract and other skin infections which may have started to set in by now.

The Schisto Hospital team of Dr Melicor and Dr del Mundo managed to assist the physician who had been there for the last 4 days. The nursing staff had been there for the last 72 hours too. Numerous cases of lacerated wounds from high-velocity sharp objects and glass splinters were promptly attended to, along with the usual cases of URTI, AGE and tetanus injections.


Palo Municipal Building became the Mayor’s temporary shelter after her house was severely damaged.

Palo Municipal Building became the Mayor’s temporary shelter after her house was severely damaged.


Dr. Melicor attending to a patient with a retained glass splinter in the knee for almost a week.

Dr. Melicor attending to a patient with a retained glass splinter in the knee for almost a week.


Schistosomiasis Research and Training Center and Hospital

Sacred Heart after the typhoon.

Sacred Heart after the typhoon.


We were informed that our team was the first medical team to have augmented the hospital and one can truly sense the sincere gratitude that the patients and staff expressed upon knowing that they were not neglected.

At the end of the day, it has to be said that the real heroes are not the ones who came in and helped, but the ones who stayed and served, despite their own personal pains and losses: they are the homegrown healthcare workers of Palo, Tacloban and other affected towns.

We made sure to encourage them that help is on the way and that more doctors and health workers are coming in after us.

The Team manning the Pharmacy.

The Team manning the Pharmacy.

They had been isolated from current events since the typhoon devastated all electric transmission lines and all forms of communication. We updated them on how the international community has started arriving in Cebu and Tacloban to assist them. On a lighter note, they inquired excitedly about developments in their favorite teleseryes but we were certainly a disappointment to them in that aspect. Our time with them benefited us as well as they gave us access to their Dietary facilities where we can eat comfortably and to their uninterrupted water supply and intact toilet/bathroom facilities, a luxury and a rare commodity at that time.

The group at the Sacred Heart Seminary had a good number of patients too, aside from the resident-evacuees that Dr. Ed Valencia, a pediatrician, had to make rounds on in every room of the compound, especially infants and children. It also afforded us the opportunity to establish a relationship with the sisters, one that we hope to nurture in the near future. As a result, the place became the depot for the majority of our supplies for the duration of our stay there.

The following day, just before proceeding to Tanauan town for Day 3 clinics, the sisters gave us the privilege to pray for them! Dr. Melicor did not miss the opportunity and quoted John 3:16 and Revelation 3:20 in his prayer – salvation verses! The sisters were misty-eyed as all of us were. Who knows? In the midst of destruction and the stench of death, new lives may have begun!


The team with Dr. Melicor praying over the nuns. Their place became a refuge for typhoon victims in Palo.

The team with Dr. Melicor praying over the nuns. Their place became a refuge for typhoon victims in Palo.


(Left) Cry for help from Tanauan; (Right) Tanauan takes note of the helping hands.

(Left) Cry for help from Tanauan; (Right) Tanauan takes note of the helping hands.

Our assignment was in Tanauan town today, about 18 kilometers south of Tacloban City and one of the coastal villages that registered the most number of casualties from the storm surge. Devastation there was absolute and unforgiving.

After paying a courtesy call to the Vice Mayor who also happens to be a medical doctor, he accompanied us to Barangay Cabuynan, about 20 minutes drive from the town proper. As we passed by groups of people along the highway, we would slow down a bit and the Vice Mayor would announce that a medical mission team will be setting up clinic in the barangay hall. Three PNP personnel accompanied our group and stayed with us throughout the clinic.

Upon arrival at the barangay center that still retained most of the debris and outcome of the deadly storm surge, we started doing clinics shortly after unloading and setting up our medicines and supplies. We got some tables from the nearby Day Care Center, which was also severely damaged by the storm surge.

As we pulled out the tables, some barangay officials advised us not to use them as a number of dead bodies were placed on them after the typhoon. We had to tell them that it is OK, and that we just need to clean them and put a white sheet on top of it.

We stayed there the whole day and attended to the medical needs of about 300 patients, not to mention the significant number of minor surgical procedures for simple and complex wounds, most of which were sustained during the typhoon and had gone unattended since then.

We finished a little after 5 PM, not because there were no more patients or medicines but because the place is becoming dark as electricity has not yet been restored.

Deep scalp wound from a high velocity glass shard.

Deep scalp wound from a high velocity glass shard.

Busy clinic day in Tanauan where we saw about 300 patients.

Busy clinic day in Tanauan where we saw about 300 patients.

Busy clinic day in Tanauan where we saw about 300 patients.


Our last clinic day was spent in Tacloban City, particularly in Barangay Diit, an interior barangay that was also badly hit by the strong wind, torrential rains and storm surge. We started clinic late, a little after lunch, as we spent the whole morning sorting out the remaining boxes of medicines and supplies for equal distribution to 5 identified recipients: Brgy Tanauan which we delivered later and personally endorsed to the Vice Mayor, who accompanied us to Brgy Cabuynan the day before), Schisto Hospital, New Life Baptist Church in Tacloban, LBH and Burauen town, hometown of one of our team members from LBH. The town also sustained significant damages and casualties during the height of the typhoon.

In Brgy Diit, we started clinic at around 2 PM and saw about 170 patients. The cases we saw followed the pattern that we had become familiar with for the past days: injuries sustained during and after the typhoon, infectious diseases borne by living in crowded evacuation centers. Again, we had to declare a cut-off at sundown due to the absence of electricity. For tonight, we decided not to sleep in our tents in the original campsite as strong winds from arriving choppers blew away our tents last night. Instead, we surveyed a place behind the LAC Compound, which was the abandoned BIR Regional Office. The office, just 2 years old, was no match to the 315 kph winds of Yolanda.

Waterlogged office furnitures and official receipts are scattered all around the place. We felt like survivors walking through a barren place. We decided to camp out in the lobby and called it a day by 10 PM. Tomorrow, we’re homeward bound!


“Informal settlers” at the BIR office lobby with their pre-departure breakfast.

“Informal settlers” at the BIR office lobby with their pre-departure breakfast.

The day started remarkably early for most of us. Maybe because in our tentless state last night, the mosquitoes practically feasted on us, depriving us of the deep sleep we managed to enjoy the previous nights. Or maybe because everybody was just too excited to go home and be reunited with their families again. Or maybe the prospect of finally having a hot rice meal in an airconditioned mall just overwhelmed the sleep out of all of us. Whatever it was, everybody was up and about even before the sun came up.

Water supply for today was way, way more abundant and with more options as well. For the early risers and more daring, the outdoor faucets behind the LAC buildings were available with the daybreak shadows still providing ample cover for somebody who wanted to go all-out in taking a full bath. For the ladies, the relatively luxurious toilet of the BIR office with its unbroken mirrors and sinks was a unanimous choice. What a fitting way to conclude our stay here: a full bath!

Breakfast for today was not out of the ordinary with our “immortal” bread, canned good, coffee and a few more cup noodles. We were amazed once again to realize that our stocks of canned goods and bread are still way above the critical levels! Determined to travel light this time, we decided to give some of it to the security guards assigned at the BIR office and the remaining stocks to the LBH group.

By 7:30 AM, we were all set to go. After Dr. Melicor and Dr. Gigi talked to the Governor and prayed with him, we left the LAC Compound and proceeded straight to the airport. The place was still as disorganized as when we arrived, although maintenance workers and heavy equipments have started clearing up the debris in high-traffic areas.

The Team takes time for one last group photo.

The Team takes time for one last group photo.

As expected, the departure area was a complete chaos, with people crowding around a small table in a cramped space where non-uniformed airline staff is supposedly checking the tickets of departing passengers, issuing boarding passes and checking and double checking flight manifests. Check-in baggage is processed manually. The sight of people wanting to leave Tacloban was a scene straight out of the movie, The Killing Fields, when Cambodian nationals scampered to leave Phnom Penh as the Khmer Rouge closes in to occupy the city.

Finally, we were cleared for boarding! Quick hugs and goodbyes were exchanged between the LBH group and us. They also have a long travel day ahead as they drive back to Hilongos, with a brief stop in Burauen town to give relief goods to Melai’s relatives. There were no seat assignments on our return flight to Cebu. One gets the chance to choose any available window or aisle seat, depending on one’s preference. It was a relief to finally secure our seats in the plane, if only for want of a comfy and cool seat to grab a quick nap before we reach Mactan airport.

As our turbo-prop plane taxied out to the runway in preparation for takeoff, one cannot miss the airport tower with its broken glass windows and the Philippine flag reverently flown at half-mast. It was a silent witness to the death and devastation of just over a week ago. But as it stands there now, bloodied yet unbowed, witnessing life as it moved on amidst the flurry of ground activities below, its message resonates loud and clear: there is life and hope in Leyte.

Bloodied, yet unbowed. Tacloban airport tower pays tribute to the fallen.

Bloodied, yet unbowed. Tacloban airport tower pays tribute to the fallen.


Game 2 Recap: Team BBCA explodes in the 4th Quarter to win over BBH Team C 90-67

by Clyde Tauli

After three quarters of a tightly contested game, Team BBCA (Bethel Baptist Christian Academy) found its stride in the 4th quarter to blow open the game and grab the win over Team BBH-C.

Leading by only 4 points, 56-52, at the start of the final period, Team BBCA capitalized on their strength and energy as they outscored Team BBH-C by 19 points, 34-15, in the decisive 4th quarter.

Team BBCA put all five starters in double figures as they spread the scoring around. Salvador Dahuloran spearheaded the charge with a team-high 19 points, completing his performance with 6 rebounds, 7 assists, and 7 steals. Jethro Perino had 18 points and Johann Balatayo put up 17. Pastor Shenn Jay Bihag and Jeremy Perino also poured in 11 points each.

Piniel Yambagon put up a monster effort with 27 points and 17 rebounds, doing everything to keep his team in the game, but lost steam late as Team BBH-C couldn’t keep up with the speed and endurance of their opponents. Louel Binahon added 19 points, scoring most of them on drives to the basket. Pastor Jess Mendoza, putting his erstwhile scoring skills on display, put 10 points on the board.

But the story of this game was the vigor of youth triumphing over the skill of maturity.

With their younger players unavailable for the evening, Team BBH-C fielded a lineup with an average age over 40. Facing the young legs of the opposition, Team BBH-C was able to match their play for most of the game, even holding the lead early, before gassing out and yielding at the end.

Final Score: 90-67.

Team BBCA: Dahuloran, 19; Perino, Jethro, 18; Balatayo, 17; Perino, Jeremy, 11; Bihag, 11; Tiamson, 8; Melendez, 6.

Team BBH-C: Yambagon, 27; Binahon, 19; Mendoza, 10; Solomon, 3; Bañaria, 2; Baril, 2; Rayos, 2; Panganiban, 2.

Game and Tournament Notes: Game 3 is on Nov. 25, 2013, 6 PM. Team BBH-A vs. Team BBH-C.


Team B edges Team A 81-80 in overtime thriller

by: Clyde Tauli

The first game of the inaugural Lincoln David Nelson Basketball Cup went down to the wire.

 After being fouled with :01 on the clock in overtime and his team down 79-80, Israel Johan Damasco went to the line and shot the tying and go-ahead free throws to put Team B up 81-80. After being sensational all game, Joel Go missed the tip in on and inbounds pass from James Lee Salahag giving Team B the narrow victory.

 Team B displayed a balanced attack with 6 players scoring in double figures. Ptr. Jose, Jr. “Jun” Sanchez had 18 points, 6 rebounds and 6 assists displaying his all-around game before fouling out in overtime. Judie Sulinay and Ramil Lanza each contributed a double-double with 12 points, 12 assists for Judie and 10 points and 13 rebounds for Ramil. Norben Claro, Joseph Galupo added their scoring punch with 16 and 10 points, respectively and Johan Damasco had 11 points along with his game-winning free throws.

 Joel Go was scoring from all over the floor leading Team A with 28 points and James Lee Salahag had a brilliant all-around game finishing with 22 points, 7 rebounds, 7 assists and 4 steals. Ptr. Carmie Pronto had 14 points, 7 rebounds & 5 assists doing most of his scoring in the first half. Jeriel Brent Agne had 6 steals in a fine defensive performance, aside from his 12 point offensive output.

 In the end, the men of Team A were left wondering how they let this one slip away.

 After leading in the 4th quarter, Team A allowed Team B to close the gap and force overtime with a furious rally in the last two minutes. Then, leading by a point and just a few seconds away from victory, a foul on Johan Damasco decided the outcome leading to Team B celebrating their victory.

 Final Score: 81-80

Team B, 81: Sanchez, 18; Claro, 16; Galupo, 12; Sulinay, 12; Damasco 11, Lanza 10; Hiquiana 2.

Team A, 80: Go, 28; Salahag, 22; Pronto, 14; Agne, 12; Malinda, 4.


Update from MMI Philippines Team that just came back from Leyte

MMI Philippines Medical Director, Dr. Allan Melicor provided this update after spending  a week in the devastation zone:

We just got back from 5-day medical and relief mission in the typhoon-ravage province of Leyte. There were 14 of us – 4 from our church in CDO City, 4 from BBH, and 6 from LBH. The team was composed of 4 doctors, 4 nurses, 1 dentist, 1 pharmacist, 1 security officer/general helper, 1 pharmacy assistant/general helper, 1 logistic officer, 1 pastor/general helper. The LBH team brought the hospital’s service which really helped our mobility.

The strongest typhoon ever recorded in the history of mankind packed a force of 314kph wind storm surge (tidal wave) that rose up to 20ft sweeping many coastal villages – the one great cause of death. Second were from falling coconut trees. To date, 3643 have been reported to have died; near two thousand missing.

The devastation was total and immense. One town we visited was the town of Tanauan. This town had the highest deaths reported at 2,000. 100% of villages destroyed, 100% of homes destroyed, 100% of crops destroyed. The vice mayor, who is a doctor brought us to a far-flung coastal village for us to do medical relief mission. Our team was the first of such help that came to the village. We spent the whole day there. We saw lots of patients with wounds, gave tetanus shots, did wound care, surgery on complex and huge wounds, repaired a lady’s face that became like an open book from her nose to the upper lip she was treated for respiratory, skin and gastrointestinal problems, etc.

In another place, we pulled out a glass splinter from the skull of an elderly lady who was brought in dazed. This was at a hospital where we were called to help a medical doctor who had been on duty continuously for the past 4 days. At the same hospital we pulled out a 4-inch glass splinter from a young woman’s thigh, another removal from a 16-yr old boy who had difficulty walking because of a piece of glass embedded on his heel…and many more situations of infected wounds, scalp lacerations, etc. The scenario was the same in many places we were able to serve.

Our team was self-contained, mobile and self-sufficient. Thanks to the officials of the province of Leyte that provided us a secure place where we were able to retreat each night to sleep and provide us with fuel when the supply was available. The need is so vast that it overwhelmed the local government. All government buildings were destroyed, communications are down, most roads impassable, and the stench of death filled the air.  There were situations where the rescuers were also having to be rescued. The Mayor of Tacloban City and his family almost perished in the storm surge. They had to hang on for almost two hours to the house rafters when the sea rose up to 20 feet. Of the City’s work force of 2,500 only 70 were able to report for work the day after the typhoon.

Slowly, the whole province and the cities of Tacloban and Ormoc are recovering. Help from within the country and outside are pouring in. Roads are now passable. The electric cooperative has started to replace fallen electric poles, communications are being restored, retrieval  and relief continue though the situation is far from over. The next big task will be to rebuild the people’s homes and lives and restoring the province to its feet.   They will also need to get the economy and agriculture industry back up and running.


Dr. Allan Melicor

MMI Philippines, Medical Director




BBH 60th Anniversary Celebration

Bethel Baptist Hospital is celebrating its 60th Year Anniversary. 60 years of Preaching the Word and Healing the Sick. One of the highlight of this year long celebration is the “Thanksgiving and Cultural Show” held last July 03, 2013 at Bethel Baptist Christian Academy, Bethel Baptist Hospital Compound, Malaybalay City, Bukidnon, Philippines. To God be all the glory! Great things He has done!!

Here’s a video recap of the events during the BBH  60th Anniversary Celebration.

BBH Health CardBBH Health Card

BBH Health Card

BBH health card provides affordable and noteworthy benefits to your out-patient healthcare needs. Our foremost aspiration is to meet or even exceed your expectation from us as HealthCare Provider in extending the best and quality medical and health care services.

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BBH Diagnostic Health Care Packages

Bethel Baptist Hospital continues to serve the people of Bukidnon and its growing clientele for all these 60 years now. Our goal is to provide “Your First Choice in Wellness and Total Patient Care.”

Wound Care ClinicWound Care Clinic

Wound Care Clinic

Bethel Baptist Hospital Wound Care Clinic

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Diabetes Club

Bethel Baptist Hospital Diabetes Club

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