A HERO doctor admitted today the London bombs will haunt him forever.
Dr Mohib Khan, who helped care for victims of the appalling terrorist attacks, says he will always be haunted by the harrowing scenes of blood and devastation.
Dr Khan was today still "numb" as he recovered at his Edgerton home from an exhausting rescue mission helping those seriously injured when a double-decker bus was blown apart on Thursday.
He is married and has a 17-year-old daughter studying at Greenhead College.
The Huddersfield Royal Infirmary urology specialist was one of the first medics to arrive at the scene in Tavistock Square.
Dr Khan had been in a 9.30am meeting with colleagues at the British Medical Association headquarters in the square when the loud blast shook the building.
He and his colleagues rushed outside and were met with complete devastation.
Dr Khan, who has been a doctor for 35 years, said: "There were bodies and parts of human flesh everywhere.
"There was blood and flesh on the wall of BMA house. The top half of the bus was blown off.
"There was no roof and the back had been completely blown away.
"Seats on the top deck were missing.
"The first thing I did was to see who was dead and who was seriously injured."
He said doctors from the BMA worked in teams of two using basic first aid equipment.
Two people were already dead when they arrived at the scene.
A further two victims died in their hands as they waited for ambulances to arrive.
He said: "There were about a dozen who were seriously injured and about 20 with minor injuries.
"One girl in her late 20s with chest and heart injuries might have been saved if help had arrived.
"All we had was first aid kits. We just had to do what we could."
He said police announced there was another bomb on the bus while patients were being treated.
Patients then had to be carefully moved back to allow a controlled explosion to be carried out.
He said: "I thought if a second bomb went off, I would be finished. But I didn't care about that. I just thought I am a trained doctor and they need my help."
He said the experience had shocked him and left him completely drained.
He said: "When I sat down afterwards my whole body was totally shattered.
"I couldn't sleep or eat. I will never forget it."
Dr Khan made his way home from London to his worried family in Huddersfield yesterday.
He is a frequent visitor to London where he chairs the BMA's staff and associate specialists committee.