Loading
  • Archives
  • Views
  • Tools
Layout
Show:
Save

"(IPTC101 contains(algeria))": 50 results 

 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Food distribution at Laayoune refugee camp   Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 5271.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Food distribution at Laayoune refugee camp   Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 5216.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Food distribution at Laayoune refugee camp   Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 6072.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Food distribution at Laayoune refugee camp   Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 5177.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Food distribution at Laayoune refugee camp   Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 6652.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Food distribution at Laayoune refugee camp   Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 6157.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Partial view of Laayoune refugee camp   Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 8771.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Partial view of Laayoune refugee camp   Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 5438.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Partial view of Laayoune refugee camp   Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 5072.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp, Tinduf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children. Both chronic malnutrition and global acute malnutrition among children aged 5 or less are at an all-time low. However, anaemia rates, indicating a dietary iron deficiency, are alarmingly high- at 39 percent among children aged 5 or less, and 43 percent among women of reproductive age. The latest assessments also suggests the emergence, amongst the refugee population, of new issues of public health concern, namely overweight and obesity affecting mostly women, as well as diabetes.  In the photo: Partial view of Laayoune refugee camp  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 4491.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp. Tindouf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP provides mid-morning snacks – in the form of milk, fortified biscuits and if available dates – to 40,500 children in 70 primary schools and kindergartens. WFP also rehabilitates and constructs school kitchens and stores.  In the photo: School meals in Laayoune refugee camp.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 6439.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp. Tindouf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP provides mid-morning snacks – in the form of milk, fortified biscuits and if available dates – to 40,500 children in 70 primary schools and kindergartens. WFP also rehabilitates and constructs school kitchens and stores.  In the photo: School meals in Laayoune refugee camp.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
3648 x 5472 px 128.69 x 193.04 cm 7129.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp. Tindouf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP provides mid-morning snacks – in the form of milk, fortified biscuits and if available dates – to 40,500 children in 70 primary schools and kindergartens. WFP also rehabilitates and constructs school kitchens and stores.  In the photo: School meals in Laayoune refugee camp.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171129_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 6480.00 kb
 
Algeria, Laayoune refugee camp. Tindouf. 29 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP provides mid-morning snacks – in the form of milk, fortified biscuits and if available dates – to 40,500 children in 70 primary schools and kindergartens. WFP also rehabilitates and constructs school kitchens and stores.  In the photo: School meals in Laayoune refugee camp.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 7223.00 kb
 
Algeria, Awserd refugee camp. Tindouf. 28 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP is reinforcing its food assistance activities with hydroponic growing, focusing on a small-scale, low tech project that builds on existing and external expertise to improve food security and contribute to resilience in the camps. In only 7 days, fresh green barley fodder can be produced from seeds, using minimal quantities of water and no fertilizer, with a daily harvest of up to 60kg per day per unit. One unit can feed up to 20 animals, supporting approximately 7 families.  In the photo: Hydroponics project in Awserd refugee camp to grow barley to feed goats in partnership with Oxfam.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 5912.00 kb
 
Algeria, Awserd refugee camp. Tindouf. 28 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP is reinforcing its food assistance activities with hydroponic growing, focusing on a small-scale, low tech project that builds on existing and external expertise to improve food security and contribute to resilience in the camps. In only 7 days, fresh green barley fodder can be produced from seeds, using minimal quantities of water and no fertilizer, with a daily harvest of up to 60kg per day per unit. One unit can feed up to 20 animals, supporting approximately 7 families.  In the photo: Hydroponics project in Awserd refugee camp to grow barley to feed goats in partnership with Oxfam.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
3648 x 5472 px 128.69 x 193.04 cm 6345.00 kb
 
Algeria, Awserd refugee camp. Tindouf. 28 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP is reinforcing its food assistance activities with hydroponic growing, focusing on a small-scale, low tech project that builds on existing and external expertise to improve food security and contribute to resilience in the camps. In only 7 days, fresh green barley fodder can be produced from seeds, using minimal quantities of water and no fertilizer, with a daily harvest of up to 60kg per day per unit. One unit can feed up to 20 animals, supporting approximately 7 families.  In the photo: Hydroponics project in Awserd refugee camp to grow barley to feed goats in partnership with Oxfam.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 4834.00 kb
 
Algeria, Awserd refugee camp. Tindouf. 28 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP is reinforcing its food assistance activities with hydroponic growing, focusing on a small-scale, low tech project that builds on existing and external expertise to improve food security and contribute to resilience in the camps. In only 7 days, fresh green barley fodder can be produced from seeds, using minimal quantities of water and no fertilizer, with a daily harvest of up to 60kg per day per unit. One unit can feed up to 20 animals, supporting approximately 7 families.  In the photo: Hydroponics project in Awserd refugee camp to grow barley to feed goats in partnership with Oxfam.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
3648 x 5472 px 128.69 x 193.04 cm 6522.00 kb
 
Algeria, Awserd refugee camp. Tindouf. 28 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP is reinforcing its food assistance activities with hydroponic growing, focusing on a small-scale, low tech project that builds on existing and external expertise to improve food security and contribute to resilience in the camps. In only 7 days, fresh green barley fodder can be produced from seeds, using minimal quantities of water and no fertilizer, with a daily harvest of up to 60kg per day per unit. One unit can feed up to 20 animals, supporting approximately 7 families.  In the photo: Hydroponics project in Awserd refugee camp to grow barley to feed goats in partnership with Oxfam.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 5094.00 kb
 
Algeria, Awserd refugee camp. Tindouf. 28 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  WFP is reinforcing its food assistance activities with hydroponic growing, focusing on a small-scale, low tech project that builds on existing and external expertise to improve food security and contribute to resilience in the camps. In only 7 days, fresh green barley fodder can be produced from seeds, using minimal quantities of water and no fertilizer, with a daily harvest of up to 60kg per day per unit. One unit can feed up to 20 animals, supporting approximately 7 families.  In the photo: Hydroponics project in Awserd refugee camp to grow barley to feed goats in partnership with Oxfam.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 4875.00 kb
 
Algeria, Tindouf, 28 November 2017  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  In refugee camps, WFP in partnership with Oxfam, uses high-tech, electrical and solar-powered containerized hydroponic units, procured in Algeria. Hydroponics is a soilless cultivation technique that enables plant growth in areas that are non-fertile, arid or urban with limited space. It is highly time efficient and requires 80% less water compared to traditional agriculture. Hydroponics is well adapted for growing food anywhere, without fertilizer, in order to support food-insecure families in harsh living conditions.  In the photo: Hydroponics project in a Sahrawi refugee camp in Tindouf.  Photo: WFP/Mustapha Bribi
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
3861 x 2574 px 32.69 x 21.79 cm 2036.00 kb
 
Algeria, Tindouf, 28 November 2017  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  In refugee camps, WFP in partnership with Oxfam, uses high-tech, electrical and solar-powered containerized hydroponic units, procured in Algeria. Hydroponics is a soilless cultivation technique that enables plant growth in areas that are non-fertile, arid or urban with limited space. It is highly time efficient and requires 80% less water compared to traditional agriculture. Hydroponics is well adapted for growing food anywhere, without fertilizer, in order to support food-insecure families in harsh living conditions.  In the photo: Hydroponics project in a Sahrawi refugee camp in Tindouf.  Photo: WFP/Mustapha Bribi
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
3861 x 2574 px 32.69 x 21.79 cm 2073.00 kb
 
Algeria, Tindouf, 28 November 2017  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  In refugee camps, WFP in partnership with Oxfam, uses high-tech, electrical and solar-powered containerized hydroponic units, procured in Algeria. Hydroponics is a soilless cultivation technique that enables plant growth in areas that are non-fertile, arid or urban with limited space. It is highly time efficient and requires 80% less water compared to traditional agriculture. Hydroponics is well adapted for growing food anywhere, without fertilizer, in order to support food-insecure families in harsh living conditions.  In the photo: Hydroponics project in a Sahrawi refugee camp in Tindouf.  Photo: WFP/Mustapha Bribi
ALG_20171128_W....JPG
3861 x 2574 px 32.69 x 21.79 cm 1888.00 kb
 
Algeria, Smara refugee camp. Tindouf. 27 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children.   In the photo: Afaf prepares cuscus with barley and wheat flour from WFP food rations at Smara refugee camp.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171127_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 6107.00 kb
 
Algeria, Smara refugee camp. Tindouf. 27 November 2017.  Algeria has hosted refugees from Western Sahara since 1975 in what has become one of the world’s most protracted refugee crises. The Sahrawi refugees are located in five camps near the town of Tindouf in Western Algeria. The harsh and isolated desert environment limits opportunities for self-reliance and, as a result, the refugees depend on humanitarian assistance for their survival.  Malnutrition and anaemia rates had been high in the past, but recent assessments have shown an improvement of the overall nutrition situation of women and children.   In the photo: Afaf prepares cuscus with barley and wheat flour from WFP food rations at Smara refugee camp.  Photo: WFP/Lourdes Melendo
ALG_20171127_W....JPG
5472 x 3648 px 193.04 x 128.69 cm 5502.00 kb

Copyright © World Food Programme 2005-2018. All rights reserved.