“Edward was a fairly well-educated man and knew about computers, and we wanted to teach him all the ins and outs of our equipment so he could be our local go-to guy,” recalls Munjal. “He was a teacher, and he was going to be staying there throughout so we thought we’d train him as well as possible.
“Even though there were so many good things [about Haiti] -- I worked with the hospital, I worked with Edward... and those kinds of things make you feel good -- at the same time you ask, ‘What’s it going to take for this place to recover?’ It’s almost intimidating.
“You get the feeling the people in Haiti are survivors. And I think they will make it, but recovery will be slow. It will definitely leave a deep scar.”