Serêkaniyê displaced complain about lack of NGOS aid

The suffering of Serêkaniyê displaced renews day by day amid the inaction of humanitarian organizations and failure to provide assistance to the displaced who were forced to leave their homes due to the Turkish attacks. 

In the difficult circumstances of northeast Syria under the curfew to reduce the coronavirus, in conjunction with high inflation, the suffering of the displaced worsens in the camps and schools in the area of Tel Tamer.     

This suffering was doubled by the summer, and humanitarian and relief organizations stalled in providing them with the necessary assistance.

As a result of the ongoing Turkish occupation attacks and its mercenaries on the countryside of Serêkaniyê and Tel Tamer despite Tukish- Russians-Americans agreements,  more than 300,000 civilians have been displaced from the area of Serêkaniyê and rural Tel Tamer and Zerkan.

The Serêkaniyê resident, Leila Qaso, a 32-year-old ,is living at a school in Tel Tamer district, says their situation is very tragic because they do not get the basic needs of life by the humanitarian organizations. 

"We face great difficulties in providing our children's supplies due to high prices, as well as the lack of hygiene supplies as insects increase by the summer.

" While everyone is talking about the Coronavirus, dirt, germs and insects are filling the place, she said, adding, "We live among viruses in the absence of health control and medical supplies."

As summer and temperatures rise, Leila appealed to organizations to look into their situation and to provide them with assistance, such as refrigeration devices to save food and prevent it from rotting.

The monopoly of merchants and the lack of money prompts them to sell their aid

While the 60-years-old displaced, Hamid Hussein from al-Arisha village in the city of Serêkaniyê, who is in a school in Tel Tamer district, explained that the blockade imposed on the region due to the new Corona pandemic has had a significant negative impact on the displaced, "through high prices in shops and monopoly operations among them."

Hussein said their financial situation is very difficult because they cannot afford their daily supplies. they sometimes sell some aid if they get it to buy everyday items such as bread and others. 

Hussein called on humanitarian agencies and organizations to help them and provide their living needs. 

Relief and humanitarian organizations continue to ignore the situation of displaced at Washokani camp, which is home to some 12,000 displaced. Aid is limited to the Kurdish Red Crescent organization and the Autonomous Administration of the North and East Syria.

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