Robert Harding

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911-10939 - In mid January 2015, a three day period of excessive rain brought unprecedented floods to the small poor African country of Malawi. It displaced nearly quarter of a million people, devastated 64,000 hectares of land, and killed several hundred people. This shot shows A Medicin Sans Frontieres clinic in Makhanga testing local people for malaria, many of whom proved positive for the disease, as a result of the drying up flood waters providing ideal breeding grounds for mosquitoes.
911-10948 - In mid January 2015, a three day period of excessive rain brought unprecedented floods to the small poor African country of Malawi. It displaced nearly quarter of a million people, devastated 64,000 hectares of land, and killed several hundred people. This shot shows A Russian Mi8 helicopter being used by the United Nations, World Food Program to deliver food aid to areas still cut off by the flooding around Makhanga and Bangula.
911-10940 - January 2015 saw a three day period of excessive rain which brought unprecedented floods to the small poor African country of Malawi. It displaced nearly quarter of a million people, devastated 64,000 hectares of land, and killed several hundred people. This shot shows A Medicin Sans Frontieres clinic in Makhanga testing local people, many of whom now have malaria, as a result of the drying up flood waters providing ideal breeding grounds for mosquitoes.
911-10949 - In mid January 2015, a three day period of excessive rain brought unprecedented floods to the small poor African country of Malawi. It displaced nearly quarter of a million people, devastated 64,000 hectares of land, and killed several hundred people. This shot shows A Russian Mi8 helicopter being used by the United Nations, World Food Program to deliver food aid to areas still cut off by the flooding, around Bangula and Mkhanga.
911-10941 - January 2015 saw a three day period of excessive rain which brought unprecedented floods to the small poor African country of Malawi. It displaced nearly quarter of a million people, devastated 64,000 hectares of land, and killed several hundred people. This shot shows A Medicin Sans Frontieres clinic in Makhanga providing Malaria treatment drugs to local people, many of whom now have malaria, as a result of the drying up flood waters providing ideal breeding grounds for mosquitoes.
857-33777 - A Pashtun man stands outside the Cuban hospital in the Meira camp for earthquake survivors, NWFP, Pakistan. The Cuban government sent 30,000 doctors, nurses and other personnel to set up field hospitals throughout the earthquake affected area. The Meira Tent camp (also called Mera, or Maria camp), is run by the Pakistani army like a small city, and is located on the Indus River in the Battagram district. The camp, the largest for displaced people in Pakistan, hosts over 21,000 earthquake survivors, primarily Pashtuns from the Allai valley in Pakistan's NWFP, one of the areas worst-hit by the October 8, 2005 earthquake.
857-33773 - A girl in the Meira tent camp for earthquake survivors stands on top of a pile of her family's belongings as they wait for transportation from the camp, where they have spent the winter, back to their devastated mountain village, in the NWFP, Pakistan. The Pakistani army, which runs the camp, has mandated that the camps be cleared by early April, despite the fact that many families are afraid or unprepared to return to their devastated homes. The Meira Tent camp (also called Mera, or Maria camp), is located on the Indus River in the Battagram district. The camp, the largest for displaced people in Pakistan, hosts over 21,000 earthquake survivors, primarily from the Allai valley in Pakistan's NWFP, one of the areas worst-hit by the October 8, 2005 earthquake.
857-33533 - On the the road to the Allai Valley, men try to push a truck that is stuck in mud and landslide debris and which is blocking other trucks full of humanitarian aid and earthquake survivors returning to their mountain villages, Battagram District, Pakistan's Northwest Frontier Province. The region was one of the worst-hit by the October 2005 earthquake, and aftershocks and heavy rains continue to trigger landslides, which have hampered reconstruction efforts and the return of earthquake survivors to their mountain villages from the low altitude tent camps where many spent the winter.
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