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Hiba al-Sharfa, a 27-year-old teaching assistant with Down syndrome, works at a Gaza City school for children with special needs where she was once a student.
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Hiba Al-Sharfa, a 27-year-old Palestinian guest instructor with Down Syndrome, plays with understudies with Down Syndrome in a school at the Right to Live Society, in Gaza City December 21, 2016. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem
Hiba Al-Sharfa plays with understudies at the Right to Live Society. Al-Sharfa is a previous student of the school. "I resulted in these present circumstances association when I was youthful, when I was four years of age. I came when I was youthful to the Right to Live Society.
Hiba Al-Sharfa postures for a photo. As per one of Al-Sharfa's partners, this is a first for the Gaza school which is making progress in testing stereotypes.
Hiba Al-Sharfa (back) plays with understudies. For the understudies here it isn't just about figuring out how to peruse and compose. Al-Sharfa likewise goes about as a good example showing that their handicap shouldn't deflect them from accomplishing their dreams.
Hiba Al-Sharfa motions as she educates understudies. The school spends significant time in showing youngsters with Down Syndrome and extreme introvertedness. There are more than 600 students who go to the school every day, too another 150 who are upheld in their learning at home. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem
Hiba Al-Sharfa, signals as she educates understudies. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem
Hiba Al-Sharfa plays with understudies. The school's chief of restoration projects, Nabeel Haneed, plans to demonstrate that Al-Sharfa's part in the school will 'change the standpoint of guardians and society'. Ideal to Live is currently preparing a little gathering of understudies with Down disorder to follow in her classroom strides. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem