1915: Wounds of War (Kiwis at War, #2)

Wounds of War Kiwis at War When cousins Harriet and Mel joined the NZ Army Nursing Service to follow their brothers Frank and Drew into war they had dreams of seeing the world meeting new people and caring for the New Zealand

in literature Events January Reminiscences of Sergeant Michael Cassidy, the first known story by Captain H C McNeile, Royal Engineers, writing as Sapper, begins publication in the Daily Mail London February Rupert Brooke sails with the British Mediterranean Expeditionary Force during the campaign he develops sepsis from an infected mosquito bite, which ends with his death in a Five Wounds Portuguese National Parish Serving the Five Wounds Portuguese National Parish has been serving the needs of Catholics in East San Jos since The church is one of the most photographed, sketched, and painted buildings in the city. Chronology The Edison Papers Jan Begins construction of his first generator Jan Conducts an extensive series of experiments on platinum and other metals Mar Gallipoli Campaign The Gallipoli Campaign, also known as the Dardanelles Campaign, the Battle of Gallipoli or the Battle of anakkale Turkish anakkale Sava , was a campaign of the First World War that took place on the Gallipoli peninsula Gelibolu in modern Turkey The Entente powers, Britain and France, sought to weaken the Ottoman Empire by taking control of the straits that provided a supply route Padre Pio The Mystic Stigmata EWTN Stigmata On the morning of the th September , after having celebrated Holy Mass, the priest Padre Pio retired to the choir stalls for his usual thanksgiving.The place was S Giovanni Rotondo and the church, Our Lady of Grace Outside in the small piazza the How Humble Moss Healed the Wounds of Thousands in World How Humble Moss Healed the Wounds of Thousands in World War I The same extraordinary properties that make this plant an ecosystem engineer also helped save human lives Mystics of the Church Remarkable facts concerning the It should be noted that numerous mystics who have experienced both the visible and the invisible stigmata have emphatically stated that the hidden stigmatas are significantly painful than the visible form, because there is in fact some relief of the pain when the wounds themselves bleed, and those who have had their visible wounds bandaged have expressed this difference also. Royal Naval Volunteer Reserve RNVR Officers H Looking for details on a RNVR officer not listed here yet Just e mail me, and I might be able to help out Of course, any additions, corrections etc can also be e mailed. Yeronga Memorial Park, Honour Avenue Cenotaph Yeronga Memorial Park Honour Avenue The Cenotaph There are two memorials in Yeronga Park Brisbane, Australia in honour of local soldiers who gave their lives during the Great War. Wound Care Medical Clinical Policy Bulletins Aetna Number Replaces CPB Policy Medically Necessary Wound Care Products Aetna considers the following products for wound care medically necessary according to the criteria indicated below

  • Title: 1915: Wounds of War (Kiwis at War, #2)
  • Author: Diana Menefy
  • ISBN: 9781775432746
  • Page: 434
  • Format: Paperback
  • When cousins Harriet and Mel joined the NZ Army Nursing Service to follow their brothers Frank and Drew into war, they had dreams of seeing the world, meeting new people and caring for the New Zealand boys Harriet spends most of her time in the Egyptian hospitals and Mel on the hospital ships, but both have to cope with wards that are being inundated with wounded soldiersWhen cousins Harriet and Mel joined the NZ Army Nursing Service to follow their brothers Frank and Drew into war, they had dreams of seeing the world, meeting new people and caring for the New Zealand boys Harriet spends most of her time in the Egyptian hospitals and Mel on the hospital ships, but both have to cope with wards that are being inundated with wounded soldiers.

    One thought on “1915: Wounds of War (Kiwis at War, #2)”

    1. Wow! A brilliant read from eyewitness perspectives (fictitious as it is, but based on real stories). It is so good to read something of the great war, but with fellow Kiwi soldiers and Kiwi nurses involved, giving it to us as it was. Menefy has captured the realities of war, not in a gruesome way, but in a way that makes you really care about it and about the real people involved and to understand how they 'just got on with it', no matter what they had to deal with emotionally, from both intense [...]

    2. The second book in the Kiwis at War series, following on from '1914: Riding Into War' by Susan Brocker, which was published in 2014. The story follows two New Zealand nurses, cousins Mel and Harriet, who volunteer during World War I alongside their brothers. They join the NZ Army Nursing Service. Harriet spends most of her time in the Egyptian hospitals whilst Mel is aboard hospital ships, such as the well known 'Maheno'. Both have to learn to deal with the sheer overwhelming numbers of wounded [...]

    3. an amazing read. like the first it only took me a few days to get through it all. lovely to see how this part of the war was seen by the New Zealand nurses who went overseas to look after their boys. can't wait for the next book in the series

    4. This second book in the series Kiwis at War focuses on the nursing experiences of two cousins Harriet and Mel. Harriet works in hospitals in Egypt whilst Mel is mainly on hospital ships. The book covers the difficult working conditions of the nurses as well as the harsh conditions faced by the soldiers. As a book aimed for teens, it's not overly graphic in descriptions, but doesn't gloss over things either.

    5. I love how this book talked about characters from the first Kiwis at war book. This tells the story of kiwi nurses "off to see the world" It describes the poor conditions these wonderful women coped under, the sheer tragedy and horror that they encountered everyday, the state that the troops were in when they finally got to the hospitals, yet it is not gory or gruesome. It's honest. Looking forward to next years installment.

    6. It is a very well researched story that gives the reader plenty of details about the exhausting and harrowing work of New Zealand nurses as they care for the wounded soldiers. We also learn about what it was like for soldiers fighting in the trenches, their “clothes were filthy and tattered”, “alive with lice and fleas”, and as well as being wounded they were “worn out and starved”. A great read for young adults interested in nursing and World War One.

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *