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Pictured here in her tent in Lebanon is Marim (42), December 29, 2015. She and her husband previously lived in the southern countryside of Aleppo, Syria. Their house was destroyed by barrels but thankfully they were not at home. Since leaving Syria, Marim’s husband passed away and she is now on her own. Marim would
Fatima pictured with her two daughters Shaymaa (5) and Nour (3) inside their shelter, September, 2016. In November, 2015, a bomb struck Fatima’s home in Syria. Knocked unconscious, neighbors pulled her out of the wreckage and rushed her to the hospital. As soon as she was physically able, Fatima and her two daughters fled Syria
Nazha recalls her journey to Lebanon: I lived with my husband and young daughter in the Al Tabqa, Syria when the war began. The free army and regime army started to clash in our area. Warplanes were dropping bombs. Weapons of all sorts were being fired on the streets. There was no safe place to stay. It got
Rima fled to Lebanon with her husband in 2012 when her home in Syria was under threat of military clashes. Now almost five years later, despite living in a makeshift cinderblock shelter, Rima was looking forward to a new life as a mother, when news arrived that her brother-in-law was killed at war. Rima’s husband
“We left Aleppo because the house was bombed,” says Maher. He and his wife, Goli, and two of their three children have been living in a refugee camp in Greece since early 2016. The camp has limited resources. They receive food from the Greek military and have access to medical care from the Red Cross.
On April 2012, clashes started between Kurds and the Free Army in our town Al Ashrafieh in Aleppo. The Kurds dominated our area and started kicking people out of their houses. Our home was bombed and our town became a territory for the Kurdish Army. We were forced to leave. We took what we could