Daphnee Cook, Save the Children's Media and Communications Manager in Cox's Bazar, reports from the frontlines of the Rohingya Crisis.
Our supporters have achieved a lot for children in 2018. Here are some of the highlights.
Thanks to our supporters, Dianne* now knows how to keep herself alive in the next emergency
The rains don’t come when they used to. Droughts are now more frequent and long-lasting, putting the lives of children like little fourteen-month-old Fatchima at risk.
When we first met Anjali back in 2014, she wasn’t going to school regularly because she had to stay home and look after her younger siblings while her mother worked.
Rohima* tells us how she found 11-year-old Nur* alone and terrified after their village in Myanmar was attacked and people were brutally murdered, including his mother.