Josephine Karwah stepped out of the Ebola treatment unit and cradled her pregnant belly. She had hobbled into the white tent in Monrovia, Liberia, two weeks earlier, during August of 2014, her knees burning with pain and threatening to buckle every fourth step. Josephine’s mother had died in this unit. Her body had been carried away in a white body bag that nurses had prepared with her name written neatly on the side. Her father, too, had died from Ebola, as did her aunt and uncle. But Josephine, though she got sick from the virus, lived. She and her unborn child were survivors, unlike 40 percent of the patients in the 2014-2016 African Ebola epidemic. Josephine decided she would name the baby Miracle.