“I am involved in activities that will enable Ethiopians to use their opportunities in Japan,” said Najozo Dashemi, Japan’s Honorary Consulate in Japan.
Dr. Najoto Nashiya is a Japanese academic who specializes in medicine in the field of medicine and lip care. Dr. Noumumi, who serves as the rector of the Feng Shui Foundation of Japan, is involved in many fields in his or her professional fields in many countries. Over the past ten years, the doctor has been providing medical support to children with leprosy and lethargy in Ethiopia who have been working with many professionals from Japan, Laos, Myanmar, Mongolia, Laotians, Canada and Ethiopia to be professors and honors. It also associates the universities of Addis Ababa and Hawassa with Japanese universities, claiming that students and medical professionals have been transferring exchange programs. He gave them the honor of being a professor of Addis Ababa University. Moreover, the cooperation between the two countries is being strengthened in the presence of the Foundation of Ethiopia, the nongovernmental organization of the nongovernmental organization in Japan, on behalf of Ethiopia in Japan, and on the other side of the treaty. Although the invitation to come to Ethiopia ten years ago to provide a professional description of the cause of leukemia and loburfing, it has now reached the level of Ethiopian diplomacy. During the last week in Addis Ababa, Berhanu Fekade has been in Japan for a long time with regards to lips and lung problems, Japanese companies’ interest in Ethiopia, and Japan’s demand for jetliners.
Over the past ten years, she has been involved in providing medical support to children who suffer from acne and larynias in Ethiopia. How many surgical treatments have been done so far? How many post-surgical care services did you receive?
Dr. Misumum: First of all, I want to say something about the relationship between Japan and Ethiopia. The two countries are legibly interconnected. And their relationship begins. Beginning in 1675. At that time, the emperor of Ethiopia, whose names I had forgotten, donated two leeches to the king of Japan. Since there were no such animals in Japan, the king had been officially established diplomatic relations with Ethiopia, including the pleasure of the king. The two countries did not miss a positive diplomatic relationship until the first world war arose. My 96-year-old mother is still healthy. She said that Ethiopia and Japan have always been friendly. Both countries were led by the emperor of Gomer. Both are ancient nations with more than 2,700 years of history. Before the start of World War II, there were activities to establish marital relations between Ethiopia and Japan. The Emissary delegation was sent to Japan to discuss how to get married and how to conduct the ceremony. This marriage bond was being held until the uprising of the war. But when World War II is restarted, the two nations follow their own path [as the country is packed into Japan, Italy, Italy, Italy, Italy and France, as well as Ethiopia, known as Tripoli).
However, after the end of the war, Emperor Haile Selassie arrived in Japan to help with the emperor Emperor Emperor Haile Selassie. Something else should be remembered. The In 1962, the Tokyo Olympic was a remarkable feat of the athlete Abebe Bikila. Abebe is still famous in Japan. He won a gold medal in the marathon run. All of this is a key milestone for the historical relationship between Japan and Ethiopia. When I talk about what I am doing, I am a doctor. My gynecologist’s treatment was largely due to her breakage. Ten years ago, I had been invited to give a professional presentation of the lips and gums, and to give them a technical description of the procedure. Since then we have been working with the medical teams every year to treat the disadvantaged children. I lead the Japanese Welding Foundation Foundation. The institute is not only involved in medical therapy but also involved in teaching methods and teaching techniques. It is assisting the Ethiopian Diaspora to assist medical practitioners in assisting medical practitioners on their way to Japan.
How can you tell us about the disease and the way it can be prevented?
Dr. Matsumi: I published a translation book in Amharic. My desire is for the health professionals as well as for the community to explain the nature of the larynx and how to prevent the spread of gum disease. I have a suggestion to make it available to many by installing the book online. Those who wrote the book in English were Ethiopian doctors and doctors. My wife and son are all my illustrations. My child is also involved in the medicine as my student and my student. The book has been prepared for teaching, and we have also made a compilation of awareness posters in the Amharic language. This is because we want to raise awareness about the disease and how to care for the children at home. In the rural areas, there is a wide range of awareness constraints on lips and gums. More than 90 percent of newborns have difficulty breathing due to the risk of breast cancer. Thus, their mortality is very high.