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The child is starving death after crying all night for food

Khairpur:

body of one-year-old Aasiya Mumtaz rested on charpa, about four times her size, in a relief camp located in Kot Diji, Khairpur District. She was starving for death.

Camp of approximately 80 families did not have milk for in baby and flour of hunger connected with no mosquito bites give there’s a lot of it chance keep fighting against a harsh reality following the torrential rains and flash floods that inundated her village.

Her mother Hadjiani Bibi, who she had last food about 36 hours back, failed with pain and often lost consciousness.

Camp – built correctly next to the fort Kot Didji of the Talpur dynasty, which was built between 1785 and 1795 – high temperature during the day, turning the tents almost into bakeries.

Also read: the UN is getting ready for it will get worse in Pakistan floods

People lost their cool when they saw them children cry for help and decided not to bury Aasia until the authorities concerned come to them and solve their problems. The questions were simple: they needed something to eat and drink.

“My daughter cried all night; we had nothing give her and she passed away,” Bibi yelled before she passed out. again. “We have neither water nor milk,” Aasiya said. fatherworker said, adding that he couldn’t even get a mosquito net and a tent for his family of six.

Another man holding on son in hands, said that since yesterday he had no food, no water, no milk, adding: “Our children are dying thirsty.”

See also: The death toll from the flood: 1325 people, 11 people more perish

He is together with a few others said they were only given one mosquito net for one family without adding any elected representatives, nor local authorities provided them with Any help.

“We are poor where should we’re going,” he said, arguing, “the aid goods are stored in bungalow; they don’t give us anything.” First, another person turned on, “the floods drowned us and now people are dying because of hunger”.

United Nations Office for Coordination of The Humanitarian Service, citing Save the Children, said that about 458 children still died like result of destructive floods in Pakistan, accounting for Near one-third of in total fatality of more than 1300.

The situation is not much different in surrounding Fort Diji on three sides of the fortress was surrounded six-up to eight feet of water and a boat was used for achievement people, who still lived in tents among the scorching heat in dry places on mountains near the fort.

Also read: The rescue operation continues in the area of ​​Lake Manchar.

Patches of the highway, houses, crops, and land around the highway were still under water. Local residents said that the flood waters have receded a little, but the situation is still unstable because of stagnant waters have hidden vast expanses of land.

“A boat needs at least four feet of water to run,” army official said how he took people from one side to another. On the way from roads to villages, one you can see houses, schools and big cricket the earth is completely submerged in water, and people are on toes for Any help what can come them way.

State College in Didji the cat was also flooded. Javed Rasool, Director of college, The Express Tribune told The Express Tribune that despite the floods, the Department of Education issued guidelines to record attendance and share condition of premises.

Also read: Lake Manchar is receding, but flood rampage continues

Javed Rasool filmed a video on his mobile phone explaining the situation around the college. “I would send this video to my superiors as proof that I was in college,” he said.

Javed said college shut for many days because there was no way students or teachers could get to the premises. “Tell me how Can one come to the college when it is underwater,” he asked.

He said that the Sindh Department of Education had instructed the leadership of schools and colleges to start online classes. He found what direction strange, saying that not every student is the most of them who from poor families, had smartphones. “Even connecting to the Internet is difficult because of floods,” he said.

Dirt house of Khuda Bakhsh was still underwater as he waded through knee-deep water to speak to The Express Tribune. “We have lost everything. Nothing left. My house is still underwater,” Bakhsh said.

Bakhsh then innocently asked: “When a tiger force will come for our help”, referring to former prime minister Imran Khan’s plan help people flooded through his tiger force.

A few hours after The Express Tribune visited area and the authorities came to know about children’s death, local authorities and police teams visited the camps and began providing food, water and other assistance items.

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Derrick Santistevan
Derrick Santistevan
Derrick is the Researcher at World Weekly News. He tries to find the latest things going around in our world and share it with our readers.

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