This miracle food — an enriched peanut paste — is high in calories and vitamins. Exactly what Atica needs. Just one short week later and Atica is doing much better. Ten days after she was first seen and although she is not yet fully recovered Atica has made real progress. She is alert and has begun to laugh and play again.
She and Musaddeka continue to make regular trips to the health centre to make sure she is doing okay, but Atica is well down the road to recovery. Over 3, children were referred to treatment centres like the one that helped Atica. Over the next six months, nearly 17, Rohingya children suffering from severe acute malnutrition are expected to receive the same level of support as Atica. UNICEF is already delivering clean water, theraputic food, medicine to Rohingya children but as more arrive our resources are stretched to the limit. We need your help to bring emergency therapeutic food to children like Atica.
Shterenberg had established a career as an ultrasound technician after moving to the United States from Ukraine. She loved her job, and was earning enough to afford rent and private school tuition for her son Simon.
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The daughter of Holocaust survivors, Ms. Shterenberg grew up in Ukraine when it was part of the Soviet Union and anti-Semitism was rampant.
Go to America. Her mother, a pediatrician, was denied entry to medical school for five years because of her religion. She was accepted only after she complained to administrators, Ms. Shterenberg said.
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It was that inhospitable environment that drove Ms. Shterenberg and her parents to immigrate to the United States in under the family reunification program. Her brother, who she said had been denied admission to a military school in Ukraine because of his religion, had left five years earlier and settled in Brooklyn. She had planned to come to the United States with her husband, Vadim, and to try to start a family, but he died of heart failure months before the move. Shterenberg said she gained weight and isolated herself from her family and friends. She and her family ultimately settled in Bensonhurst.
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One day, she and a friend were walking on West Sixth Street when she met the man who would become her second husband. They divorced in She supported her son by babysitting and cleaning houses, but wanted to follow her mother into a career in medicine.
From to , Ms. Shterenberg trained to become an ultrasound technician, a job she grew to love because of the patients she worked with and the financial independence it provided her.
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But the car accident in upended that, and left Ms. Shterenberg with no choice but to quit her job. The decision, she said, destroyed her way of life. During the initial recovery period, she moved in temporarily with her parents because she could not walk up the stairs to her second-floor apartment. She shared a room with Simon, who she said cried at the sight of his mother in pain.