“What was I supposed to do?” he asked.
“I was supposed to be doing everything I could, but nothing.
I was supposed in some way to help.”
In his memoir, he describes what he saw on the day of his first contact with the virus.
His first thought was to call his mother to find out what he was doing, he said.
He knew what the answer would be.
The Ebola virus has killed about 2,600 people in West Africa, mostly in Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone.
In the book, Mr. Mwamba described the scene: His mother called and told him the news.
It was like the apocalypse, and I just sat there for a few seconds, then I looked at my phone.
It had no text message.
He called again.
His phone was dead.
It was the last time I ever talked to him.
I never talked to anyone again.
He never spoke to me again.
I don’t remember what I did next, but I think I ran to my bedroom.
He was there.
The phone rang.
The next thing I know, my mother is crying.
I had no idea what to do, what to say.
I didn’t know if he was going to be OK, I didn’t have any idea what was happening.
It’s been almost five years since he died.
His book was published in September.
In his interview with The Associated Press, Mr Mwambo said that he had been worried that Ebola might kill him.
He feared he would die alone, alone in the isolation room, without any treatment.
I couldn’t have imagined that it would kill so many people so quickly.
He wrote in the book that he did not expect the virus to be so easily contained.
It took five years for the world to get used to the fact that Ebola was killing people, and it took me until March, 2017, to really understand how much worse it was than I thought.
I was just like, this is a scary thing, and if this keeps happening, I’m going to die, he wrote.
The fear of dying has affected him and his family, he writes.
He said that when he first became infected, he did his best to avoid touching anything with a touch sensitive material.
He tried to avoid going to the hospital.
The doctor who examined him said it was a good thing that he didn’t touch anything with Ebola-contaminated gloves, he told The Associated Post.
I don’t want to go to the ER with Ebola, he worried.
But I was scared that they would think I had Ebola and take me away.
The first time I saw Ebola on my hands, it was on my hand.
They were going to put a glove on my head and take my life away.
But it didn’t happen.
The only time I really thought about it was when I started feeling very weak.
I felt like I had nothing.
I think my fear was completely misplaced.
I thought that I would just die, and they would just take me to the clinic and get me out of there, but that didn’t come to pass.
They took me to a nearby hospital, and the doctor there told me that the Ebola patient who I had been seen with had passed away.
And he also said that there were no signs of Ebola.
I remember that he said that it was probably because he was dying and not dying of Ebola, Mr Yamba said.
I just felt like there was nothing to worry about.
When I was going through all the things that I had to do and all the risks that I was facing, I thought, I should not be doing that.
I should be taking precautions.
It would have been really bad if I didn and I would have had to deal with the consequences later.
I would never have thought that the doctors in the hospital were telling me what to think.
I think my own fear, his fear, the whole situation, is completely wrong.