Give with the heart One kidney for  Benjamin
  Make your donations to account number Diaconie Epub       Eglise Protestante Unie de Belgique / Namur:   BE04 3404 3483 0931 ( swift code for ING Bank BELGIUM: BBRUBEBB)  ING Bank address: Rue des croisiers 50, 5000 Namur Belgium
 The application to regularize his immigration papers at the Foreign Office for medical reason was introduced on 12 July 2010, then declared unfounded by the Foreign Office October 21, 2011, and this was subject for an appeal: The application was introduced again on May 21,  2012 and then found invalid on January 21,2015.  On February 9, 2015, Benjamin received a deportation order from Belgium with the following reasons: He could take a plane and return to Congo, where there is everything necessary to receive the treatment, and he could can work to pay for this treatment. On 10 March 2015, Benjamin introduced another appeal at the legal department of the Office for Foreigners. This appeal deemed admissible and was followed by a cancellation of the order for deportation on September 3, 2015. In February 2016 new order for deportation was in effect. An appeal was sent on April 8, 2016 followed by a withdrawal of the order for deportation on April 14, 2016. To continue treatment in Congo is impossible because over there there is no a mutuality that can support him as it is the case here in Belgium, and the monthly cost can reach up to $5,400 dollars. So, Benjamin is forced to stay in Belgium to continue the treatment. Therefore, he is forced to live here, away from his wife and three children, Joanna, Emmanuella and Beni Benjamin, aged 16 years now, 12 years and 11 years, and unable to see them grow up. The contact with his family is done via the Internet and the phone. Undergoing dialysis in Belgium has severely deprived Benjamin Lwabanji  his role as husband and father, and the affection and support from his family. In conclusion, Benjamin is sort of an hostage of his health situation. With no list of kidney transplant, and no dialysis facilities for caring for him in his country, his is obligated to remain in Belgium to continue the treatment.     Also, in Congo, there is no mutuality that can take charge of this kind of health issue. The shortage of electricity is a major problem in Congo, so operating medical equipments for dialysis is impossible, and the lack of pharmaceutical products in Congo is also another  issue that Benjamin cannot overcome in his case.     If he should be returned in Congo following the order for deportation from Foreign Office,  covering the cost for undergoing dialysis three times a week in Congo is impossible for him given the fact that he can work because of his health issues.    If Benjamin gets his legal papers in order, the mutuality that is here can open up doors for him to be on the list of recipients for kidney transplant. This will be a decisive step for him to get a chance to join his family in Congo. As a mechanical engineer, Benjamin has the upside for finding a job, and he could return to Congo to do just that.
Quis, id, sint mollit  cupidatat sed magna  magna incididunt in quis non duis dolore est irure
Activities! of donations
His status
Make donation Tatou Pat Pat          Juin 2016  Beersheba | 33 Chaussée de Ciney | 5300 | Andenne | Tél :+3285841615
® Epub | 33,Boulevard dHerbatte | 5000 | Namur| Tél : +32472197918
Français Nederlands English