It is a long journey to reach the hospital in a rural village in the foothills of the mountains, with no running water and only a few vehicles.
It is an hour-long drive down a steep dirt road through fields, past empty fields and fields full of sheep and cattle.
But the only other vehicle in sight is a small pickup truck, driven by an old man.
I meet the driver, Danyel Gombe, as he drives.
“This is a special road to take,” he says, pointing out a couple of roadblocks to the hospital.
There are no running or water lines, so Gomba and his colleagues have to rely on his knowledge of road design.
He has spent decades travelling to remote parts of the country and is used to the weather, the wind and the temperature.
The road to the mountain hospital is a two-hour drive from the village, and there are no cars on it.
Dr Gombes team members drive through the fields, collecting the blood and blood samples, which are taken to the medical centre.
We have a lot of patients.
We need to be careful Dr Gombel says.
On our way, Gombi explains that they have had a number of incidents in the past.
In December last year, a woman fell into the field while driving her horse.
Her death was ruled accidental.
And a few months ago, a group of children fell into a field when they were walking their horses.
They were injured.
Dr Gomebe and his team are still working to get the patients to the ambulance, but he knows they will need to work hard.
Once they reach the mountain, they need to treat the injured and keep them safe, he says.
He also needs to ensure they have the right supplies.
A woman who has had a stroke and lost a lot blood has not had enough fluids, he said.
This woman has a big scar on her leg.
It will take months to heal.
Dr Gomebes is also planning to give the injured a vaccine, which is now under development.
Before the operation, Dr Goma says he needed to go into surgery every three to four days, and he does not know if he will have the time to do that in the hospital at the moment.
For now, he is focused on the patient.
‘I feel sick’: ‘The pain is unbearable’ Dr Gomba, who is from Zambia, has spent his entire life travelling to rural areas in Africa.
As a child, he used to travel to remote areas, where he was given a job working in the fields.
Today, he has to get to the remote areas of the region every three or four days.
To help people recover from strokes, he works with doctors, nurses and the families of people who have lost their lives.
One day, he meets an elderly woman in a village who had a serious stroke.
She is very tired, but she has not lost consciousness.
Dr Ghobbe says the stroke had started when she was a child.
That is why he has been so cautious and cautious, he explains.
At this point, the doctor tells her to sit up straight.
Then, she asks what he is doing.
He says he is putting a mask on her face to prevent infection.
After about 15 minutes, the patient appears to recover.
Dr Goma explains that at this point the patient is no longer breathing.
So he uses an air-grip and puts the mask on again.
She begins to move again, and so does the mask.
A few minutes later, she is able to breathe.
Immediately, the man who had the stroke walks out of the village.
When I ask what happened, he tells me: “I felt so sick.
I lost my mind.”
After that, Dr Ghobbbe, who has spent much of his life travelling, takes a bus to the centre in the centre of town.
Since then, he and his colleague have been in touch with several people who had had strokes.
Many of them were treated at the centre and have since recovered.
What we are doing is important.
But I am worried about the quality of the treatment, he adds.
His team is still waiting for the vaccine to be developed.
Our hope is to have it ready in time for the operation.
Dr Ghoma, who says he feels sick, says he has spent more than 30 years in remote areas.
Most of his years in the region have been spent as a road inspector and farmer.
More than half his time has been spent at the base of the mountain and he says the work there has been extremely dangerous.
From the time he started working there, the people had been doing this for a long time, he told me.He says