Unconscious and malnourished - but Sudesi is one of the lucky ones.
Rushed into a basic hospital built over 70 years ago, overworked doctors were able to give the three-and-a-half-year-old the medication he needed after he developed Meningitis.
He was one of three new malnourished children admitted to this hospital in Somaliland over a 24-hour period.
And as strange it may sound, Sudesi could be classed as one of the lucky ones.
At the moment more than one and a half million people in Somaliland stand on the edge of famine. They are on the brink.
And their message to the world is: "Without help now, we'll all be finished.'
This country has been starved of the rain it desperately needs for more than three years, leaving over half of Somaliland's 18 million livestock dead.
As the situation worsens across the region, doctors at this hospital, built by British engineers during the colonial era, are treating more and more malnourished children.
But now they say they are operating at full capacity.
They also desperately need medical supplies. And Somaliland urgently needs rain.
It takes two days of hard driving to even get to the region where some of the youngsters at the hospital had to travel from.
You cross a dry, barren landscape starved of rains for three consecutive years.
So desperate are those displaced by this unrelenting drought, that even the land they set their makeshift camps in is scorched dry.
Ten million animal carcasses litter the land.
Of even more concern is the welfare of unknown numbers of mothers and children stranded in Somaliland's hinterland.
One mother escaped to a camp with her eight children, including a five-year-old daughter with numerous medical complications since birth.
Now hunger has weakened her and left her mother desperate.
In three months of travelling they have not seen one Western aid worker, her mother claims.
"We'll be finished. What do any of us have left?" she said.
"We have lost all our animals. Without help now, we'll be finished."
"We need immediate support, including food, water and medicine," one medical worker said.
"When I say immediate I mean now. We have the chance to save lives now."
Somaliland is a country where 300,000 people, most of them children, are classed as being at severe risk from drought.
More than 1.5 million people are staring famine in the face.
People here know that it's only a matter of weeks, not months, to avert a full-blown humanitarian crisis.
And people across the world will not be able to say they didn't know about it.