The war between Hamas and Israel continues. Israel is continuously attacking Gaza intending to end the existence of Hamas. Since then the infrastructure there has collapsed. Even surgeries are being performed in hospitals without anesthesia. Read what the doctors said…
The fierce war between Hamas and Israel continues. Israel is continuously attacking the targets of the terrorist group Hamas. The cities in Gaza have become worse due to Israeli attacks. This is why the infrastructure in Gaza has been destroyed by Israeli attacks. On October 7, Hamas fired five thousand rockets at Israel. Since then, Israel launched fierce attacks to eliminate the existence of Hamas. Gaza is still being attacked continuously. Amid Israel’s retaliation, hospitals in the Gaza Strip are in bad shape, without electricity and basic supplies. A report claimed that surgeries on children were being performed without anesthesia in hospitals in Gaza.
Surgery without anesthesia in Gaza hospitals
On Monday, small children were being operated on in the hospital without giving them anesthesia or cleaning their wounds. The situation inside the crowded and poor area is the worst. Entire apartment blocks, schools, and hospitals have collapsed. “Our teams are physically and psychologically exhausted,” Basem al-Najjar, the head of al-Aqsa hospital in the central Gaza city of Deir al-Balah, said in the report. Some doctors stay in the hospital for a whole week. Some of his family members are killed or injured and are brought to the hospital. And some doctors go home and die there.
The impact of Israel’s action was visible
The Israeli siege of the area following the October 7 attack has created shortages of fuel, food, water, medicine, and other basic goods. Much of Gaza is without electricity after Israel cut off supplies and the main power plant ran out of fuel. Doctors, they said, are struggling to keep their patients alive with the few medical supplies they have. Nearly half of Gaza’s hospitals are completely closed due to damage caused by airstrikes and severe fuel shortages, doctors say.