When it comes to ambulances, many in Turkey believe they should be running alongside the country’s army, not a part of it.
But the country is one of the most backward when it comes in the medical field, with its ambulances not even being able to get close to their patients, let alone those in need.
This is a story about the Ambulatory Services in Turkey, a country that’s struggled to provide care to the disabled for many years.
And the story, which will air on MTV News in the United States on October 23, is a great primer on the history of the countrys ambulances.
What the doctors and nurses need are not the ambulances of the future, but rather a long-standing medical tradition.
That tradition, which dates back to the 19th century, is the Ambulation Services.
The story goes that in 1882, the Sultan, Sultan Abdul Hamid II, ordered all ambulances to be equipped with air-conditioning and an air-raid shelter.
Ambulant doctors were encouraged to join the army.
So they did, and the Ottoman Army, which was a military force for the preservation of the Sultanate, started operating ambulances in Istanbul, Istanbul, Ankara, Bursa, Izmir, Ankara-Çankayağ, Iznik, and Istanbul.
Today, ambulances can get to hospitals within a minute.
In Turkey, ambulance traffic is estimated at about 50,000 vehicles.
The Ambulatory Service, however, is not limited to just the military.
The Ambulants of the United Nations, UNICEF, and WHO also use ambulances for the protection of the vulnerable, the elderly, and children.
And this tradition continues in some cities, like Iznik.
In Iznik and other areas, ambulants run alongside the city’s police, firefighters, and other public servants.
In some places, the Ambulates are stationed along the main thoroughfares, so that people can walk to their destinations.
In the United Kingdom, ambulations are a regular part of the cityscape, even though they are not seen as being a part to the general public.
In London, the City of London Ambulancers run alongside other citywide public transport and taxis.
In Turkey, though, ambulators are rarely seen in public, even in areas with poor accessibility.
In many parts of Turkey, including Istanbul, the only ambulances that can get close enough to people in need are the ones that are owned by the state.
So what is the reason for this?
There are three main reasons for this.
First, the history is one where the Ottoman Empire was very backward.
It had many problems with the medical profession, and its ambulations were not even able to provide adequate care.
And even after the fall of the Ottoman empire, ambulancers were still used by the military and the police, as well as the ambulance service of the state and some private companies.
Second, the Ottoman government wanted to ensure that it remained in control of the ambulance services.
The first ambulance was the first of the national ambulances under the control of Sultan Mehmet III, who ruled from 1885 to 1892.
In 1894, Mehmet ordered the formation of the National Ambulancy Service.
This is the first ambulance to be part of a national ambulance service.
Third, in the years following the fall to the Soviet Union, there were some reforms made to the ambulance systems in Turkey.
These included the creation of the Ambulate Medical Services Organization, which now runs the ambulance system in Turkey as well.
But these changes did not happen in a vacuum.
In fact, they were made in response to the need to improve the quality of ambulances and the health of the population.
These changes included the establishment of new standards of care, such as the requirement for ambulances be able to take off in a hurry and provide rapid treatment for patients.
In response to these changes, the government began looking at ways to improve ambulance quality, as the country faced a rising number of accidents and deaths.
As part of this effort, the Health Ministry established the Ambulari Diakitezatüt (National Ambulations Association) in 1978, which today provides ambulances nationwide to hospitals, the public transportation system, and ambulance service providers.
In 2010, the Ministry of Health announced the Ambula (Hospital Ambulare) Plan, which aims to improve emergency services for the elderly and those with disabilities, and has also provided ambulances (at the provincial level) to the state in Istanbul.
The plan also has other health improvements.
For example, the plan aims to reduce hospital deaths by 20 percent in 20 years.
Second-generation ambulancesIn the 20th century in Turkey and the Middle East, the first generation of ambulations in the world was the Turkish National Ambulation Service (ANAS).
These were first created in 1909, and were originally funded by the Ottoman Sultanate.
The second generation