We read with great interest the article by Torabi-Parizi et al1 in CHEST (June 2015) that gives valuable perspectives on the ethical and practical considerations in providing critical care to patients infected with the Ebola virus. As part of France’s contribution to the international response to the Ebola outbreak, a 10-bed military Ebola virus disease treatment unit has been deployed since January 2015 in Conakry, Guinea, where the epidemic remains active. The unit comprises a multidisciplinary team of senior physicians combined with nurses, laboratory technicians, pharmacists, and administrative and command elements. Our medical team is composed of two intensivists, four internists, one neurologist, one cardiologist, one psychiatrist, two biologists, and one epidemiologist. The structure has been designed and equipped as an ICU, with permanent video monitoring of the Ebola patient room and capacity for central venous access, urinary catheter, mechanical ventilation, and vasopressors administration in the “red zone,” which is the Ebola patients’ hospitalization unit. However, no hemodialysis is available.