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Staving off disease in Rohingya refugee camps

A Rohingya refugee boy who crossed the border from Myanmar a day before, gets an oral cholera vaccine, distributed by UNICEF workers as he waits to receive permission from the Bangladeshi army to continue his way to the refugee camps, in Palang Khali, near Cox\u0027s Bazar, Bangladesh October 17, 2017. REUTERS/ Zohra Bensemra
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A Rohingya refugee boy who crossed the border from Myanmar a day before, gets an oral cholera vaccine, distributed by UNICEF workers as he waits to receive permission from the Bangladeshi army to continue his way to the refugee camps, in Palang Khali, near Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh October 17, 2017. REUTERS/ Zohra Bensemra

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
Rohingya refugees who crossed the border from Myanmar a day before, receive bottles of water as they wait to receive permission from the Bangladeshi army to continue their way to refugee camps, in Palang Khali, near Cox\u0027s Bazar, Bangladesh October 17, 2017. REUTERS/ Zohra Bensemra
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Rohingya refugees who crossed the border from Myanmar a day before, receive bottles of water as they wait to receive permission from the Bangladeshi army to continue their way to refugee camps, in Palang Khali, near Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh October 17, 2017. REUTERS/ Zohra Bensemra

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
A woman comforts her husband suffering from severe diarrhoea at a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International in Kutupalong camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, Bangladesh October 6, 2017. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj
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A woman comforts her husband suffering from severe diarrhoea at a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International in Kutupalong camp near Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh October 6, 2017. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
A Rohingya refugee child gets an oral cholera vaccine, distributed by the World Health Organisation (WHO) with the help of volunteers and local NGOs, in a refugee camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 11, 2017. The WHO began distributing 900,000 doses of cholera vaccine on Tuesday in Bangladesh\u0027s camps for Rohingya refugees fleeing from Myanmar, as authorities rush to prevent a major outbreak of the deadly disease.

REUTERS/Jorge Silva
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A Rohingya refugee child gets an oral cholera vaccine, distributed by the World Health Organisation (WHO) with the help of volunteers and local NGOs, in a refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, October 11, 2017. The WHO began distributing 900,000 doses of cholera vaccine on Tuesday in Bangladesh's camps for Rohingya refugees fleeing from Myanmar, as authorities rush to prevent a major outbreak of the deadly disease. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
Bottles with cholera vaccines to be distributed among Rohingya refugees in a refugee camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 11, 2017. Doctors in two clinics have told Reuters that there have been several cases of patients with the symptoms of cholera, a virulent diarrhea that kills within 36 hours if not treated.

REUTERS/Jorge Silva
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Bottles with cholera vaccines to be distributed among Rohingya refugees in a refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, October 11, 2017. Doctors in two clinics have told Reuters that there have been several cases of patients with the symptoms of cholera, a virulent diarrhea that kills within 36 hours if not treated. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
Temporary healthcare centers, where the oral cholera vaccine provided by the WHO is administered, are seen marked with yellow flags in the Jamtoli refugee camp in Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 10, 2017. The cholera vaccination campaign in Bangladesh, the second largest in history, will be crucial to containing any outbreak, said Dr N. Paranietharan, the WHO\u0027s representative in Bangladesh. More than 1,000 people will fan out across the sprawling camps on the southern tip of Bangladesh that are home to more than 519,000 Rohingya Muslims.

REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain
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Temporary healthcare centers, where the oral cholera vaccine provided by the WHO is administered, are seen marked with yellow flags in the Jamtoli refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, October 10, 2017. The cholera vaccination campaign in Bangladesh, the second largest in history, will be crucial to containing any outbreak, said Dr N. Paranietharan, the WHO's representative in Bangladesh. More than 1,000 people will fan out across the sprawling camps on the southern tip of Bangladesh that are home to more than 519,000 Rohingya Muslims. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
A man who was brought with some injuries and suffering from severe diarrhoea, recovers at a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 6, 2017. \
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A man who was brought with some injuries and suffering from severe diarrhoea, recovers at a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, October 6, 2017. "I believe we are facing a tsunami. We just don't know if it's going to be 10 feet or 50 feet," said Bruce Murray, a physician at the clinic. "Cholera is known to be endemic in Bangladesh and now we are bringing in half a million people in squalid conditions and it's got to be inevitable. It's a matter of when it hits, rather than if," he said. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
A child suffering from severe diarrhoea is brought to a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 7, 2017. Murray said there could be \
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A child suffering from severe diarrhoea is brought to a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, October 7, 2017. Murray said there could be "tens of thousands" of victims in an outbreak. Paranietharan said his organization had the capacity to handle 70,000 cholera cases. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
Bruce Murray, a physician at the dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International, rests after treating patients suffering from severe diarrhoea at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 6, 2017. As well as a handful of clinics, mobile teams are ready to go to inaccessible parts of the camps with oral rehydration salts that can save cholera patients if they can\u0027t get access to intravenous fluids.

REUTERS/Damir Sagolj
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Bruce Murray, a physician at the dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International, rests after treating patients suffering from severe diarrhoea at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, October 6, 2017. As well as a handful of clinics, mobile teams are ready to go to inaccessible parts of the camps with oral rehydration salts that can save cholera patients if they can't get access to intravenous fluids. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
A woman holds her child suffering from severe diarrhoea at a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 7, 2017. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj
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A woman holds her child suffering from severe diarrhoea at a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, October 7, 2017. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
People suffering from severe diarrhoea lie in beds as they are treated at a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 6, 2017. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj
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People suffering from severe diarrhoea lie in beds as they are treated at a dysentery clinic run by Medical Teams International at the Kutupalong Rohingya refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, October 6, 2017. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
A Rohingya refugee child gets an oral cholera vaccine in a refugee camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 11, 2017. Aid workers worry they lack the staff to get the vaccines out quickly, while the WHO says it urgently needs $10.2 million to do the job properly. The first round of the vaccination campaign will cover 650,000 people aged one year and older. A second round will target 250,000 children aged between one and five with an additional dose for extra protection.

REUTERS/Jorge Silva
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A Rohingya refugee child gets an oral cholera vaccine in a refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, October 11, 2017. Aid workers worry they lack the staff to get the vaccines out quickly, while the WHO says it urgently needs $10.2 million to do the job properly. The first round of the vaccination campaign will cover 650,000 people aged one year and older. A second round will target 250,000 children aged between one and five with an additional dose for extra protection. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
A healthcare member counts the cholera vaccines in the Jamtoli refugee camp in Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 10, 2017. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain
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A healthcare member counts the cholera vaccines in the Jamtoli refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, October 10, 2017. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
Rohingya refugee volunteers line up with numbers to form groups before the cholera vaccine distribution in a refugee camp near Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 11, 2017. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
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Rohingya refugee volunteers line up with numbers to form groups before the cholera vaccine distribution in a refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, October 11, 2017. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
Rohingya refugees gather in front of a temporary healthcare center to get an oral cholera vaccine in the Jamtoli refugee camp in Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 10, 2017. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain
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Rohingya refugees gather in front of a temporary healthcare center to get an oral cholera vaccine in the Jamtoli refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, October 10, 2017. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
A healthcare member applies a gentian violet mark on a Rohingya refugee\u0027s finger after administering cholera vaccine in the Jamtoli refugee camp in Cox\u0027s Bazar, October 10, 2017. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain
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A healthcare member applies a gentian violet mark on a Rohingya refugee's finger after administering cholera vaccine in the Jamtoli refugee camp in Cox's Bazar, October 10, 2017. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain

2017年 10月 18日 3:20 AM JST
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