Staff at this makeshift maternity hospital in Nepal are doing everything they can to ensure the lives of mums and their newborn babies are protected.
The tent hospital was sent up by Israeli charity workers.
Despite the gloom that surrounds it, the birth of new babies here has brought joy and relief.
"This baby girl was expected to be born on the 21st of April," says new dad, Dr Rajesh KC, as he gently cradles his newborn daughter.
Rajesh told of how his daughter made her entry to the world four days later than scheduled on Saturday 25th, the same day a 7.3 magnitude earthquake shook Nepal.
"She was there and then the whole house started shaking," he recalled.
Despite the deadly earthquake, the little girl is well and the family are "very happy".
The death toll in Nepal is already more than 7,000, although the government are warning this is expected to climb as rescue teams get into areas they weren't able to reach beforehand.
The UN estimate that some eight million people have been affected by the earthquake, tens of thousands of whom are pregnant women.
And this makeshift hospital is doing everything it can to care for these women and their babies who enter the world unaware of the massive devastation that surrounds them.
Apart from getting to eat a lot of food, one of the really nice things about my job is that I get to meet people from all over the world, who make up our eclectic, vibrant and colourful restaurant industry. One of the most enjoyable experiences that I've had, in the past couple of years, was in the Kathmandu Kitchen, a delightful Nepalese restaurant on Dame Street.
Airports - whether they are open or not - are generally very busy areas in the immediate aftermath of a natural disaster in poorer nations. Many of those who can afford it or who may be internally displaced want to get out of the country as soon as possible, at least until things return to some sort of normality.