By now you know the basics about medical care and have read the story about the Egyptian health care system, but there are still many unknowns about how Egypt operates.
To answer some of these questions, I visited three hospitals, all in the city of Cairo, as well as three different private clinics, which were not mentioned in the report.
All three facilities were open to the public and operated by private physicians.
They offered high-quality care to patients of all ages.
The first two were owned by a group of doctors called the Cairo Health Organization, which had previously run the hospitals in the capital.
The third facility was owned by the Egyptian Medical Association (EMMA).
EMMA is a private non-profit that runs the clinics and hospitals in Egypt.
They did not have a lot of details about the services they provide.
They only told me that they provide emergency medical care to the poor and needy.
The hospitals, the clinics, and the clinics all had separate floors for patients and staff.
There was no separate room for staff.
There were no waitresses or waiting rooms.
I did not see any patients being taken to the operating room.
It was a very quiet environment.
The hospital I visited, which I found on the main road leading from the main square, was also very quiet.
I didn’t see any staff at all.
I could hear the patients and see the patients in their rooms.
When I arrived at the hospital, there were just a few people sitting at tables in the waiting room, which was full of empty chairs.
I went up to one of the patients, who was lying on a table, and asked if he was okay.
He said he had been there before.
I asked him about the emergency care he received, and he said that he had just been taken to hospital for an X-ray.
I was taken to a waiting room where I saw a doctor, who said he was waiting for the next patient.
When he got to the waiting rooms, he asked for my phone number, and then called the ER to check in on me.
I said that I had a headache and needed an MRI.
He asked me if I wanted to go home, and I said I didn`t want to leave Egypt.
I called EMMA to get a phone number for an emergency room, and they answered me.
When they got back, the phone rang, and an EMMA doctor came over and asked me to wait for her.
She called EMMAS again, and when I came back she told me to call EMMA again.
I hung up the phone and went to the ER.
The next day I called a second EMMA patient.
The ER doctor told me she had been in a car accident, and she was going to the hospital.
When she got there, she saw the ER nurse and told her to get me an ambulance.
She told me the ER was busy and I needed to wait.
I waited until the ER staff came and took me to the ambulance.
When we arrived at my hospital, the nurses asked me for my ID card, and told me I had to pay a fee to use it.
They told me they were going to charge me about 20 Egyptian pounds ($3.60) to use the card.
After I told them I didn�t have a card, they took it from me and left.
When the ER workers came, they asked me again if I needed an ambulance, and after I told her no, they told me there was an ER that could take me to another hospital.
I sat on the bed in my hospital room.
After they left, I was told that there were people waiting outside waiting to see me.
After about two hours, they came back.
They had the same questions about my ID, but they did not want to take me.
They didn`T want to charge any fees.
I saw them take me in a back room and said I need to see the doctors.
When one of them saw me, he said, `Don`t be afraid, because we are here for you.’
I went to see them again and said, “Yes, please.’
I was scared to death.
They took me outside and said to me, `We are waiting for you.
Do you want us to call the ER?’
I said, ‘No, I`m not sure if I want to.’
When they took me out of the hospital room, I saw the nurses holding me by my arms and telling me I needed a bag.
When that happened, I ran back to my room.
I thought I would get sick and die in there.
The doctors were waiting for me to go to the emergency room.
When my heart rate dropped to 80 beats per minute, the doctor called for a nurse to come in and take me away from the ER, because the ER would take care of me.
The nurse went to me and said