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Why you should NOT come to the Humanitarian Health Conference


Straight away, the reason you should not come to the Humanitarian Health Conference (HHC) is because it may profoundly disrupt your life. Consider these witnesses:


  • Jimmy Frye RN met leaders of TEAM at the 2015 HHC, who cast a vision for medical service in a profoundly isolated Asian nation. Frye made a  visit, moved his family there, and for the last two years has lived in that nation promoting compassion and healthcare education.
  • Elizabeth Rogers RN took the INMED Helping Babies Breathe (HBB) newborn resuscitation course at the 2015 HHC. Since then, she’s taught HBB to birth attendants in Zambia and Vietnam.
  • David DeShan MD of Agape Unlimited – a agency of Russian and American healthcare personnel providing care to low-income people in Moscow – exhibited at the 2017 HHC, then became credentialed as an INMED Training Site, and this spring will supervise INMED’s first learner in Russian, AT Still University‘s Eden Elfrink.
  • Jordan Crawford, UMKC physician assistant student, met Dr. Tom Kettler of Hope Family Care Center at last year’s HHC. Jordan just finished one month of learning at Hope in Kansas City’s urban core, and is now exploring a full-time commitment.


Indeed, participating in the Humanitarian Health Conference (HHC) may profoundly disorient your life. But if you are ready for a challenge, a calling, a mission that just might demand your very best, then please join us in Kansas City on April 12-13.


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