“They help me a lot,” Haruna said, describing her loved ones. They give me anything I need.” In addition to carrying her around, Haruna’s family helps her eat, wash up and even gossip with cousins.
The Foreign Office website warns that there is a 'zero tolerance for drugs and alcohol'.It adds that arrests can arise from financial offences, such as bouncing cheques and offences against the laws relating to culture and morality.Possession of even the smallest amount of illegal drugs can lead to a minimum four year jail sentence.“From 6 months when she learned how to sit, that was when it began,” explained her mother, Fadi. “I farm, go to the market and lots more looking for money to pay for her bills. A grocery store and anything people buy, that is what I want.” With help from her 10-year-old brother, Fahad — and the rest of her family — Haruna spends her days in Kano begging for spare change and other donations. She has since received a slew of gifts — including a donation of a wheelchair.Only God knows the real amount of what I had spent.” But while doctors have been baffled about Haruna’s condition, she’s been looking on the bright side of things. She can barely move a muscle and is confined to a bucket no bigger than a crock pot. “We once went to a supermarket and we met someone who bought her wheels,” Fahad said.
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