When a disease like Ebola hits a country, it’s like any other plague: It spreads quickly and can strike anytime, anywhere.
But the effects are especially devastating in the capital city of Sierra Leone, where the outbreak is particularly acute.
As of Friday, Sierra Leone’s Ministry of Health had reported over 1,200 deaths and 1,500 cases.
The number of deaths and cases is a staggering 7,000 and 5,000, respectively, according to the latest data from the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees.
Sierra Leone has a population of 2.8 million people, including 8,000 school children and more than 1,300 teachers.
And while the virus is spreading rapidly, the country’s capital is still relatively well-protected.
Sudan is a nation that has seen outbreaks of Ebola and cholera before, but the current outbreak is different, as the country is in the midst of a long-term drought and is already dealing with an economic collapse.
Safeguarding the capital and the entire country has become a top priority for the government.
The government announced a plan in August to construct a new hospital in the city of Kailahun.
The new hospital is expected to cost $7 billion, according the National Economic Development Authority (NEDA), a local government.
But according to Reuters, the government is asking for $1.5 billion.
The cost of the new hospital will also be funded by the Sierra Leonean government, which is responsible for the development of the capital.
“The government is considering using the money for building a new medical center for the city, but is waiting to see the results of the trial to make a final decision,” a government official told Reuters.
According to the Sierra Lekan, the Sierra City hospital will be a public health center for all citizens of the city.
The Sierra Lakan, which has been in the news recently for a number of reasons, is currently under quarantine and is not allowed to have any contact with the public.
The new hospital has been built in a park on the outskirts of the former Ebola zone, which will house about 50 beds.
The government also announced that it is preparing to open the new health center in the town of Kaitu.
The hospital will provide free medical services and care for people who have contracted the virus.
The Ebola virus, which causes fever, muscle pain, and vomiting, is believed to be transmitted by close contact with infected people.
However, Ebola can also be transmitted from person to person through contaminated water or contaminated surfaces, including shoes, clothing, and toilet paper.
The virus is very difficult to treat, and many people die from complications from it.
The World Health Organization has estimated that over 9,000 people have died in the Sierra.
Sierra Leone is now the only country in Africa where the Ebola virus has not been declared a pandemic.