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STORY: Thousands of UK nurses will go on strike in December - according to their union on Friday.
An unprecedented move in their union's centuries-long history, it comes on the cusp of what appears to be a harsh winter for Britain's National Health Service.
The nurses say it is the first of several possible strikes in a dispute over pay and insecure staffing levels as Britain sinks deeper into its cost of living crisis.
Nurse Chukwudubem Ifeajuna works for the NHS in southern England and says he will join.
“I had to do without a lot of things when it came to the children that I can’t afford due to the high cost of living. So it's really, really hard for everyone, not just me, (also) my colleagues out there, there's also a few nurses who go to work in supermarkets because they get paid better."
Nurse pay increases have not kept pace with 10% inflation.
According to Downing Street, calls for the NHS to spend extra to raise staff salaries to 5% above inflation were simply not affordable.
Now the Royal College of Nursing - which represents 300,000 nurses - has voted to strike, joining the picket line, which is also growing in Britain's railway, postal and education sectors.
The upcoming winter is also looking particularly tough for the NHS.
There is a record backlog of 7 million patients amid the global health crisis.
Billy Palmer of the Nuffield Trust Health Think Tank says morale is low as patient care is at risk.
"There's a lot of people who leave, you know, because they're under too much pressure, for example, or because they're considering leaving. For example, they often cite problems of not having enough staff to do a good job.”
Despite his passion for his job, his patients and his colleagues, Ifeajuna, he says, has sometimes considered quitting.
"But every time I had a chance, I had to stop for a minute and say I can't leave my patients alone. I cannot let my colleagues suffer alone.”

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