When Jamil Bangura realized that he and his family had signs of Ebola, in September 2014, he did what he had been told to do.
Following instructions from the Sierra Leonean government, he didn't try to treat himself or walk to a clinic. He didn't go to a traditional healer or stay at home.
He called an ambulance.
It came — two days later.
"I kept calling, and they kept saying, 'Wait, we'll come and take you people,'" recalls Bangura, who now helps lead a chapter of the Sierra Leone Association of Ebola Survivors (SLAES).