The United Nations has begun training Ebola survivors to help respond to the outbreak in West Africa, because their ordeal means they are immune to the disease.
Twenty Ebola survivors have been trained to work in new centres in Liberia and another 30 are set to follow them, with the main aim to support young children being kept in isolation for 21 days after having contact with infected people, often their family members.
Ms Crowe said survivors can offer the love and attention a small child needs after Ebola has turned large parts of Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea into a no-touch culture.
While survivors will still largely follow a 'no-touch' protocol for older children, they will be able to touch and hold infants who need more personal attention and care.
At least one UN centre is expected to open within a month in each of Liberia's five most affected counties after the first centre was established on the outskirts of the nation's capital, Monrovia.
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