Refugees fill cans with water inside a camp in Baalbek, Lebanon, for Syrians who have fled the fighting in their country. Spencer Platt/Getty Images hide caption

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As Doctors Leave Syria, Public Health Crisis Looms
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Health workers vaccinate a boy against polio at a May immunization drive in Mogadishu, Somalia. Farah Abdi Warsameh/AP hide caption

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Polio Outbreak In Somalia Jeopardizes Global Eradication
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Soda bottles and household chemicals are sometimes used to make low-power bombs. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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A 13-year-old girl gets an HPV vaccination from Judith Schaechter, a pediatrician at the University of Miami, in 2011. Joe Raedle/Getty Images hide caption

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Vaccine Against HPV Has Cut Infections In Teenage Girls
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Dylan Murphy, 3, plays with a swan at the Please Touch Museum in Philadelphia. It was his first trip to a museum that didn't overwhelm him. Courtesy of Noelle Murphy hide caption

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The newest version of the Robohand is made of snap-together parts, reducing the amount of hardware needed. Courtesy of Jen Owen of Jen Martin Studios hide caption

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3-D Printer Brings Dexterity To Children With No Fingers
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Instructional assistant Jessica Reeder touches her nose to get Jacob Day, 3, who has autism, to focus his attention on her during a therapy session in April 2007. Rich Pedroncelli/AP hide caption

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The Human Voice May Not Spark Pleasure In Children With Autism
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Beheading Barbie is the kind of aggression that can cause sibling distress. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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Barton Holmes, 2, sits with his father, Kevin Holmes, and his mother, Catherine McEaddy Holmes, during an appointment at Children's National Medical Center in Washington, D.C. Maggie Starbard/NPR hide caption

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With Epilepsy Treatment, The Goal Is To Keep Kids Seizure-Free
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Sarah Murnaghan, center, on May 30 as she and her parents marked the 100th day of her stay in Children's Hospital of Philadelphia. Her father, Fran, is at left. Her mother, Janet, is at right. Murnaghan family/AP hide caption

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'Not Fighting For Just Sarah': Rating Transplant Priorities
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More than 200 people have Walking Gallery jackets that tell the story of their experiences with health and the medical system. Maggie Starbard/NPR hide caption

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