Monthly Archives: December 2014

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orris & Michael Fortson
September 20, 2014(If you can’t see all the great photos, click on “see images” usually at the top of the email)

Naha, The Masai Mom

Naha, the Masai mom, who has been living at Neema House, returned home this week without her babies. She has been sleeping on the floor in the big baby room at Neema with her tiny twins tucked into a bassinet by her side for almost a month now.  

  Naha with one of the twins

Kelly had found this mom and her week old babies when she went out to a Masai village a few hours from Arusha to visit the families of two of our other Neema babies, Bahati and Memusi.

                    Memusi and her family Thanks Kelly Erdman for a great picture

Naha’s family had been living in a meager, mud hut on the outskirts of the village and appeared to be outcasts, possibly because of a family deformity. The twins’ thumbs are stuck to their palms and their legs appear frozen and unable to straighten which according to Kelly, who is an occupational therapist, will have to be fixed or they will never be able to walk.

               Look closely to see the baby’s stuck thumbs and his long Masai feet!

Life in a Masai village is hard if you’re whole but almost impossible if you can’t walk or use your hands. The family had very little food when Kelly found them and Naha’s milk had dried up so the babies were almost starved when they were brought into town to the hospital.

                       Camille and Tabitha Erdman in front of mud hut like Naha’s home

After they left the hospital and came to Neema, our nannies stuffed Naha with food each day and showed her how to feed the babies with sterilized bottles while hopefully she could build up enough milk to feed the babies herself. We bathed the babies and gave her oil to make them smell baby sweet. 

One day Naha said, “If I smelled this good maybe my husband would come home.” He had left to find work in Dares Salem and has not returned. One of the nannies quipped, “That would have to be a really strong smell to reach all the way to Dar!”

Naha doesn’t speak English or Swahili and even though we could not talk together, we patted her shoulders and sat on the floor with her and cuddled and fed her babies and slowly she began to smile.   One day I caught her dancing for the babies in the back room. Haika and Anna, the two nannies on duty in the big babies’ room, had been clapping, singing and dancing to entertain the crawlers while they waited for their nightly bottles when Naha peeked around the corner to watch the show. The Masai are famous for their dances and cautiously the two nannies began to draw Naha in until she joined them and began to show them the “shoulder-bounce” dance of the proud Masai women. Fortunately, for once I had a camera handy.

Nannies getting Naha to dance for the babies

When the dance was over, Naha ducked her eyes, shyly covered the beginnings of a smile behind her hands and walked quietly across the hall to return to her sleeping babies.

Over the next few weeks we feel in love with this simple woman who spoke not a single word we could understand. Naha has never been to school but fortunately we have a few nannies who can speak KiMasai. One afternoon Naha had brought her babies into the small baby room where we were sitting on the floor talking and feeding our ever hungry Neema babies.

As we talked to her through one of our Masai speaking nannies, we asked Naha if she knew Jesus. She had heard of him, but was not a follower. We talked with her for a short while about Jesus and forgiveness and the power he gives to live life, and then arranged to talk more when Michael returned. His Swahili is much better and he knows more Bible than I do.

So a few days later, after more discussions through Rose, our housecleaner/translator, (whom I am convinced was preaching her own sermon) we went out to a safari lodge swimming pool and baptized this sweet, timid woman into the body of Jesus Christ. I am quite sure she had never seen so much clean water in her life and I was amazed at her bravery as, unafraid, she climbed down into that deep pool of sparkling blue water and gave her life to Jesus. She had told us, “After I am baptized I will go after Jesus.”

Before Matt and Kelly took her home this week, we were able to find a Masai translation of the Bible for her which she said her older children would be able to read to her.

KiMasai Bible

As I slipped my cross ring off my finger and onto hers, I said a quick prayer that this gentle woman would find strength to live in the harsh environment of rural Africa and in her village without a single church and where life can be tough for women and children. I said a quick prayer too that she wouldn’t have to sell the ring to buy food for her family! 

                                   Matt and Kelly Erdman receiving gifts at Naha’s village.

What a fitting end to our latest trip to Africa. We are home now in Temple, Texas and are available to speak anywhere, anytime about this incredible work of saving abandoned and orphaned babies in Tanzania East Africa. Just give us a call! 254 541 4869.

For another great video by Emily Arnold from Casper, Wyoming, a current volunteer at Neema click on order provigil from india  

Michael and Dorris Fortson

Dorris Fortson
Dorris & Michael Fortson

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Dorris & Michael Fortson
October 28, 2014
(This post is a copy of a newsletter we sent out over a month ago, but never were able to post as a blog until now.  Sorry for the delay.)
                                   “We Thought You Would Like to Know” 

In two and a half years, fifty-nine abandoned, orphaned or at-risk babies have been cared for by Neema House in Arusha, Tanzania.  We have loved each one of them.  Thirty-three babies live in the house today, our capacity is thirty. Ten babies have been adopted and fourteen have been returned to a family member. One baby is in foster care.  We thought you would like to know how Neema House Arusha has done.   But numbers don’t tell the full story, pictures help.  Below are some of the babies’ pictures when we first got them and then how they look today.
Dorothy pictured above is our little “gravel pit” baby. She was left a few minutes after her birth at a construction site upside down in a gravel pit which scratched up her knee. The umbilical cord and placenta were still attached. She had colic the first few months of her life and we said our sweet daytime baby was exchanged at night with a crying alien baby. Fortunately colic does not last forever. She is adorable now as you can see from the second picture.
  Below is Dorothy today, pretty cute huh!
Phillip Wood is the tiny baby to the left in the first picture above, at the hospital.  He was a preemie and spent two months in the hospital before we could pick him up.  Below is happy Phillip today. 
Sweet baby Doris ( I did not name this baby) lost her mom during childbirth.  At the hospital, the mother needed a c-section but the epidural was placed too high which paralyzed her lungs. Unfortunately she passed away and Doris’s dad could not afford to keep the baby. Formula is twelve to sixteen dollars a can and the average Tanzanian who makes less than a hundred dollars a month just cannot afford that. It is one of the saddest things to watch a dad on what should have been one of the happiest days of his life, now have to sign away his baby and then go home without a wife or a baby.   
Below, Dorris the day we picked her up from the hospital.   
Above Doris cutie pie today with Megan Delaney from Australia.
Below, baby Sarah was abandoned at the hospital. The mother had left the room and never returned and after a few days we were called to come pick her up. Sarah is beautiful with big dark eyes and a dimple in her chin. A sweet couple from Italy, now living in Tanzania selling solar panels began coming to volunteer at Neema and feel in love with Sarah. It was a happy, happy day when they were able to take her home.
Above is Sarah after she was brought to Neema from the hospital.
Below is Sarah on her adoption day. Kelly Erdman doing the hand off!  
Newborn baby boy Dawson, below, was left on the road outside a mosque in Arusha town. He was just a few hours old and was taken to the hospital. In a few days the hospital called Neema to come pick him up. He is a handsome boy now and has a huge smile for anyone who will pick him up. He was named for our longtime friends in Abilene, Texas.  Dr. Dawson delivered our first baby in 1965 and he and his wife Dorothy later came to help out at our bush hospital in Southern Tanzania many, many years ago.
 Above Dawson being fed his very first bottle by me, Dorris Fortson.  The hospital does not use any bottles! 
 Dawson today, love the little slobber drop.
Pictured below is tiny 2.4 pound baby Maxine who was abandoned at the hospital shortly after her birth. They said she was 3.4 pounds but she wasn’t and in just a few days we realized this baby was in trouble. Thank God our daughter, Rebekah an EMT, was staying at Neema and after a wild drive with Jack Pape to the hospital Bekah was able to quickly get her into the NICU unit and breath for her until the doctor arrived. A couple who lives just a few blocks from Neema fell in love with Maxine and is adopting her. As Bibi and Babu we get to visit whenever we want.
Above Maxine in the hospital with Rebekah Johnson.  
  Sweet Girl Maxine as she is today.  
Below is Frankie, our oldest and first baby at Neema.  Frankie had a huge knot on his head and we thought he had hydrocephalus but the doctor said it was more likely that since he is a triplet he was stuck up against the pelvic bone which formed the huge knot.   When he first came to Neema from the Masai village he was under five pounds and six months old.  
TahDah!  Below is Frankie Boy today.  He is taking it very seriously to hold Babu Jack’s Bible on his way to church.  
I wake up everyday and can’t believe that I get to do this!  
God is indeed good!
Love and Blessings,
Dorris and Michael