Halast Katu- Chekufa photographs this is an old woman. Her name is Halast Katu and she is 105-years_old. She came to Bangladesh in September 2017 with her daughter Dilara and son-in-law who take care of her. Halast cannot see or walk well but she says her health is still good and she has all teeth. She prays regularly prays regularly and says "I will worship to Allah if I get more years".
Hafsa Akter- Rice is the most common food in the camps. This woman in Camp 1E begins preparing a meal for her family with her rations. She receives rice, pulses, and oil from the World Food Programme every month to feed her family.
Nor Islam- Sawyeddollah greatly admiresNor Islam, 27, from Jamtoli Camp 15 for his is resilience. He lives with his family. He has one son name Sawdol Islam, 8, and one daughter named Norfatama, 6. They know each other since 15 September 2017, after arriving in Bangladesh from Myanmar. “I was a farmer and my family had four members in Myanmar,” says Nor Islam. “My wife died on the way when we were running from my home. I will never marry another, for maybe if I marry another my love for my wife will be decrease.”
Over the course of two weeks the men and women were taught how to take photographs, tell a good story, and the basics of shooting video. In this exclusive, the Dhaka Tribune brings you some of the stories and photos they have collected
In the world’s largest refugee camp in Cox’s Bazar, there are plenty of stories to be told. Everyone has a story, some are full of loss and despair while others speak of hope and resilience. Mostly these stories are told by national and global media outlets and aid organizations. The World Food Programme (WFP) has provided training to 30 refugees living in the camps to empower them to tell their own stories and those of their community.