Care and attention is something hospital staff members and volunteers are anxious to provide the children the moment they arrive at the hospital.
"Once they get here and we hear about it, we go see them," Dillon said. "They feel the love. It takes away from the feeling of being afraid."
Although Dillon has not had a lot of interaction with the children's families, she said she has received gratitude and appreciation from the few she's been able to communicate with.
"You only get one chance to interact with the family when they come here to pick up kids, and they just want to leave, to take kids home, but they have said things like ‘thank you, we love you, America is good, you are good,’" she added.
When the children leave, Dillon said she finds herself longing for a final chapter.
"It's good to know that they get back to their family, but I still wonder what happens to them," she said. "It's difficult. I want to know the end of the story, but I never will."
Maj. John Ginnity, the director of patient administration division operations, said tracking the children and their families is not easy.
"Villages don't have phones so you can't call a family to tell them their relative is at the hospital. Even if you could, they don't speak English," Ginnity said.
Regardless of the final chapter, hospital staff members and volunteers are committed to providing the best care for anyone who is brought to the hospital.