The outbreak of Ebola in Liberia has struck the medical community hard. A country already lacking in doctors, nurses and other health-care workers, Liberia has become crippled by the disease.

(Read the full story: In Liberia, six U.S. ambulances become critical in the fight against Ebola)

This man spent a week in an Ebola ward before doctors discovered that he actually had tuberculosis. Now he wonders if the misdiagnosis, which forced him to be surrounded by Ebola patients, left him with both diseases.

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A collection team picks up the body of another Ebola victim who died in her home, a 40-year-old woman. Their fourth body of the day. 

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Liberian families wave to an American helicopter flying overhead.

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During the Ebola crisis, maternity wards sit empty. Nurses have been sent to Ebola clinics. Midwives are scared to tend to women who might have the disease. On this morning, another woman was turned away.

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Liberian doctors and nurses pray together before entering an Ebola ward. Their colleague was infected the previous day.

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A nurse comforts a young Ebola patient who lost his parents to the disease.  

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Liberia also looks like this: The Monrovia Running Club prepares for an evening jog.

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A nurse is disinfected after treating Ebola patients in Monrovia. Almost every day more health-care workers contract the virus here.

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These men and women were just released from the hospital after surviving Ebola. But because of the stigma attached to survivors of the disease, no one was willing to drive them home.

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