Nuestros equipos responden simultáneamente a una media de 30 emergencias en todo el mundo. Además de proporcionar artículos de primera necesidad a las personas afectadas por desastres naturales o conflictos, también impulsamos programas para ayudarles a mejorar sus vidas a largo plazo. Tú puedes ayudar.
Over 1.4 million people have fled their homes in Yemen and are now struggling to find food and water. Oxfam teams in Yemen are helping by providing tanks of clean drinking water to internally displaced people and through direct cash payments which allow families to buy food and basic supplies.
Since the beginning of the current conflict women and children have had to walk long distances just to collect a few litres of water for their families. We are helping by providing internally displaced people with 7.5 litres of water per person per day.
Cars wait for fuel in Al Hasaba district, in Sana'a, the capital of Yemen. The oil crisis has escalated as a result of the conflict and siege imposed on Yemen.
The oil crisis has also worsened the food shortages because farmers are unable to pump water to their fields. Oxfam is providing direct cash payments to families which allow them to buy food and basic supplies.
In Sana'a, a boy stands on top of a water truck while other children and women wait to collect water for their families.
Yemenis have suffered with the lack of water due to the increasing prices of water tanks, which are now the main source of water. To help people meet their basic needs, we have provided water tanks and clean drinking water to thousands of internally displaced people.
Families who fled their homes after air strikes in Haradd wait in turn for their share of water from an Oxfam water tank in the Shafar district (Hajja).
Oxfam worker and locals help to install a water tank which now provides clean water to a camp of internally displaced people in the Huth district, Amran. We are trying to cover the water needs of 2,975 internally displaced people as well as the host communities.
Photos: Hind Aleryani/Oxfam