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This World Humanitarian Day, we celebrate the passion and dedication of humanitarians like Shampa. 

“Being a humanitarian means working for the protection and the rights of these most vulnerable people,” says Shampa. “I want Rohingya children to know they have human rights and a right to enjoy their lives.”

When Esnart’s husband passed on, she was left to look after her children and her elderly mother. Through the Gift Catalogue, her family received five chickens that have now multiplied to 332! "I am a great example of what chickens can do," says Esnart.

Tarina* works in the brick fields to support her family. She is 12 years old. Each day, she earns 50 to 60 taka (S$0.80 to S$1) by breaking bricks. “If I stop breaking bricks, how will [my family] pay off our loans?” she says.

With the beginning of World Vision’s work in Simran’s village, families started to recognise children’s importance. “People care about us now and they know that we are the future of our country,” says Simran, smiling.

"For the next three years, I was enslaved to this family. The Chinese couple married me to their son. But I wasn't treated as a wife and this was not a marriage," says Hnin.

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