doctorswithoutborders
doctorswithoutborders:

Photo by Ikram N’gadi
An Eritrean woman sits at transit camp in the Augusta port. She feels safe now that she is in Italy and is looking forward to a new life. She speaks four languages and is confident about the future. She tells the story of how she arrived in Italy:
“I came from Eritrea, through Sudan to Libya. I lived three months in Libya. There was a terrible war in Tripoli. There was no food or water available. The smugglers are the ones who beat you, take your money and take care of the trip (to Italy). My husband and I didn’t come together. He arrived first and I arrived the following day. When he saw me, he wanted to greet me, so he was beaten. We were separated and stayed in different houses. Me, I was not hurt. But they say for a woman alone, things happen in the desert: there are rape and abuse cases, girls are taken away, they get pregnant.
We spent three days in the desert. I saw three people buried. One had diabetes, he wanted a sip of water and food. They beat him and he died. They buried him in the desert and that was it. Death crossed my mind, yes. They beat you, they deprive you of food and water and they insult you. You cry day and night. You shed tears around the clock. You remember your homeland and when you call your parents, you lie; you say ‘I am fine’. You say ‘I eat and drink’, while you are sick and dying.”
Go to https://www.doctorswithoutborders.org

doctorswithoutborders:

Photo by Ikram N’gadi

An Eritrean woman sits at transit camp in the Augusta port. She feels safe now that she is in Italy and is looking forward to a new life. She speaks four languages and is confident about the future. She tells the story of how she arrived in Italy:

“I came from Eritrea, through Sudan to Libya. I lived three months in Libya. There was a terrible war in Tripoli. There was no food or water available. The smugglers are the ones who beat you, take your money and take care of the trip (to Italy). My husband and I didn’t come together. He arrived first and I arrived the following day. When he saw me, he wanted to greet me, so he was beaten. We were separated and stayed in different houses. Me, I was not hurt. But they say for a woman alone, things happen in the desert: there are rape and abuse cases, girls are taken away, they get pregnant.

We spent three days in the desert. I saw three people buried. One had diabetes, he wanted a sip of water and food. They beat him and he died. They buried him in the desert and that was it. Death crossed my mind, yes. They beat you, they deprive you of food and water and they insult you. You cry day and night. You shed tears around the clock. You remember your homeland and when you call your parents, you lie; you say ‘I am fine’. You say ‘I eat and drink’, while you are sick and dying.”

Go to https://www.doctorswithoutborders.org

doctorswithoutborders
doctorswithoutborders:

Photo by Ikram N’gadi
Syrians take pictures of their journey with the use of smartphone videos and cameras. The flow of people making the perilous crossing nearly doubled between June and August. According to UNHCR figures, more than 50% of refugee migrants are fleeing war and persecution, with Eritreans (29%) and Syrians (18%) the main nationalities recorded on arrival.
Go to https://www.doctorswithoutborders.org

doctorswithoutborders:

Photo by Ikram N’gadi

Syrians take pictures of their journey with the use of smartphone videos and cameras. The flow of people making the perilous crossing nearly doubled between June and August. According to UNHCR figures, more than 50% of refugee migrants are fleeing war and persecution, with Eritreans (29%) and Syrians (18%) the main nationalities recorded on arrival.

Go to https://www.doctorswithoutborders.org

doctorswithoutborders
doctorswithoutborders:

Photo by Aurelie Baumel/MSF
A child, vaccinated as part of Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) campaign on the grounds of the Grand Mosque in Bangui, Central African Republic (CAR), reaches out to the camera.  In April, more than 3,000 consultations were provided, of which 1,340 were related to malaria.  In early August, the teams saw about 700 children per week, one third of whom were admitted for malaria.

doctorswithoutborders:

Photo by Aurelie Baumel/MSF

A child, vaccinated as part of Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) campaign on the grounds of the Grand Mosque in Bangui, Central African Republic (CAR), reaches out to the camera.  In April, more than 3,000 consultations were provided, of which 1,340 were related to malaria.  In early August, the teams saw about 700 children per week, one third of whom were admitted for malaria.