Cairo, Egypt – Pharmacy shops in Cairo, one of the largest cities in the Arab world, are offering their customers 24-hours of pharmacy services.
The stores in Egypt’s second largest city, Cairo, will start offering 24 hours of pharmacy coverage starting Monday.
This comes after a number of other pharmacies in Cairo offered 24-Hour Pharmacy Service (APPS) in the past month.
There is currently a shortage of qualified nurses, and the city is facing an acute shortage of medical personnel, including physicians, pharmacists, dentists and doctors.
Some pharmacies have been selling the services for less than a month, according to The National, a news website covering the city.
In addition to the 24-HOUR service, there are other pharmacy services in Cairo that allow you to order online.
These services include a 24-hr pharmacy, a 24 hour delivery service, 24-h pharmacy with an assistant and a 24/7 online pharmacy.
According to the website, these services are free to order and you can use them for up to 24 hours.
Although some of these services have been available for a few months, it is a major issue for many people.
Dr. Zahi Hawass, director of the Cairo Department of Health, told Al Jazeera that in order to prevent shortages, the government is working on a system to ensure that everyone in the country has access to medicines, vaccines and other medical supplies.
“This will be a step towards achieving a global medical system, one that will allow people to get the medicine they need, and a global supply chain that will enable people to stay healthy and prevent diseases and prevent deaths,” Hawass said.
He added that the government will also look to introduce a 24h online pharmacy service, and said that the online pharmacy will be offered to people who have a private pharmacy, and to those who are elderly or have a medical condition that may prevent them from getting access to the services.
“This is a big step forward for our country and we want to see that it becomes more and more widely available, so that everyone can access medicines,” Hawas said.