“Sevastopol’s City Hospital â„–1 named after Nikolay Pirogov is one of the most powerful medical institutions created in Ukraine. It includes a hospital with 792 beds, 4 outpatient clinics and the department of family medicine” – these words can be read on the official site of the hospital on the Internet.
This summer, the hospital was visited by the Prime Minister of Ukraine. He was quite horrified by that what he saw. He said: “Most of the buildings of the hospital were built in the 19th century, after the war. Wards are in a terrible condition! It seems that since the battle of Sevastopol nothing has changed here!”
Right after the visit of the Prime Minister it was decided to demolish one of the buildings and construct the new one in its place… But what was so terrible in that what the Prime Minister saw? Let’s see ourselves.
This is the building that is going to be demolished soon. It dates back to the Second World War during which it was partially destroyed.
“Shelter”. This inscription has already been here for many many years.
This building houses several departments. This is the therapeutic one able to accommodate 60 people.
ENT was transferred to the urology department for a time.
If you look at the building from the other side you will see some incredible outhouse.
This is the porch of the department of maxillofacial trauma. Now it’s temporarily transferred to the surgery.
The city authorities said that the schedule of emergency operations wouldn’t be violated during the period of reconstruction. They especially stressed the word “emergency”…
Very soon this building will be replaced by the new one. Still nobody knows how it will look and what area will have.
Let’s have a walk along the territory of the hospital (which is quite big by the way). “In case of fire emergency call 01″
Except for several restored buildings, the other ones are in a very, very poor condition. At least outwardly. “Ultrasound investigation”.
The rear side of the same building.
The door is visually closed, but nonetheless, the pit in front of the entrance is depressing.
The paint on the side of an ambulance seems to be as old as the hospital itself.