Baghdad (CNN) -- The frail little girl wears a blue and gray striped dress with matching gladiator sandals and bag. Her grandfather pulls her aluminum wheelchair out of a dust-blanketed taxi, places her in the seat. Her legs dangle like a broken doll's.
Dr. Saad Nasser welcomes the girl as she is wheeled into his office, a room not much larger than a walk-in closet. A fan strains to ward off the smell of fresh paint. It's hard to tell this is a physician's office except for the posters advertising medications like Panadol and Novalac. There's little in the way of equipment.
Nasser leans over the girl on his patient bed.
"Where does it hurt?" he asks.
"In my head," the girl answers, lifting her hand to her forehead. She tells him the pain is constant.

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