Sun. Aug 18th, 2019
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Woman In UAE Wakes Up From A 27 Year Old Coma Shocking The World

Local media The National, reported doctors believed Munira Abdulla would never be able to open her eyes again, after the vehicle she was a passenger in collided with a school bus almost three decades ago.

She was in a coma in various hospitals in the UAE, before regaining consciousness in a German hospital room last June, according to the article.

The report said Ms Abdulla was protecting her four-year-old son in the collision by cradling him before the impact. Her son, Omar Webair, is now 32 years old and escaped with minor injuries and bruises to his head.

Mr Webair spoke to The National, and described the situation as a miracle. “My mother was sitting with me in the back seat. When she saw the crash coming she hugged me to protect me from the blow,” Mr Webair was quoted in the article.

Mr Webair was quoted saying his mother was left waiting for an ambulance for hours following the accident, and was unresponsive when she was taken to hospital.

The report said Ms Abdulla was protecting her four-year-old son in the collision by cradling him before the impact. Her son, Omar Webair, is now 32 years old and escaped with minor injuries and bruises to his head.

Mr Webair spoke to The National, and described the situation as a miracle.

“My mother was sitting with me in the back seat. When she saw the crash coming she hugged me to protect me from the blow,” Mr Webair was quoted in the article. I never gave up on her because I always had a feeling that one day she will wake up.”

Mr Webair was quoted saying his mother was left waiting for an ambulance for hours following the accident, and was unresponsive when she was taken to hospital.

She spent years moving through hospitals, first in London, then around the UAE due to insurance restrictions. In 2017, Abu Dhabi’s Crown Prince Sheikh Mohamed bin Zayed gave the family a medical grant to transfer her to a hospital in Germany for treatment.

Ms Abdullah was treated at the Schoen Clinic in Bad Aibling, around 50 kilometres south-east of Munich, up until the week she woke up. She underwent physical therapy, treatment for epilepsy and surgery to treat the weak muscles in her arms and legs.

Ms Abdullah started to “make strange sounds” in her last week of treatment in Germany, her son said in the report. Three days later, Mr Webair woke up to the sound of his mother calling his name.

“For years I have dreamt of this moment, and my name was the first word she said.”

Ms Abdulla is now able to communicate in a “reasonable manner” and is able to express where she is feeling pain. She is currently back in Abu Dhabi, being treated at Nafraq Hospital.

“I shared her story to tell people not to lose hope on their loved ones.”

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