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2년째 쓰나미 피해 복구/재건활동을 하는 유니세프와 협력기관

2006.12.28
In 2004, the day after Christmas, a massive earthquake and tsunami killed over 200,000 people – more than a third of them were children. UNICEF was there that day and still is, working with communities in India, Indonesia, Malaysia, Maldives, Myanmar, Somalia, Sri Lanka and Thailand. “Much Done, More to Do” is the title of a 24-moth UNICEF update on efforts to help rebuild children’s lives Two years after the tsunami destroyed her home and her school, 10-year old Mouri Yuniar’s life is getting back to normal. Today Mouri and her school friends are moving from their temporary classroom into a new, permanent school. SOUNDBITE(Bahasa Indonesia): Mouri Yuniar, 10 years old “The old school was always flooded; it’s not comfortable; it’s not good for studies. The new school is comfortable, and it’s not noisy.” The Kampong Baro Primary School in Indonesia’s Aceh province is one of 36 in the tsunami-affected region already finished with UNICEF’s support. 331 more permanent schools are planned or under construction. Soundbite (English):Gianfranco Rotigliano, UNICEF Representative, Indonesia “Reconstruction of schools is one of the most important things. We don’t have children now going to school in tents anymore. The schools are of course, according to what we always said we wanted to do: build back better, which means that the infrastructure is child-friendly. They have hygienic facilities, they have playgrounds…” UNICEF is still providing more than a million people in tsunami-affected areas with safe drinking water and more than a quarter of a million, like these survivors in Thaezanguda (pron. Thalaguda) India are benefiting from better sanitation including toilets, a new concept for many of these villagers. But what bricks and mortar cannot fix is the minds of children still traumatised by the tsunami which killed their parents, siblings and friends two years ago. Children like 10-year-old Nur Alia. She was alone at home when the waves came, and survived by clinging to a pole. SOUNDBITE (Bahasa Malaysia) Nur Alia Ismail, 10 years old: “This year has been a bit more fun. I feel a little bit easier.” With its partners, UNICEF continues to follow the cases of 5,000 children orphaned that fateful day. UNICEF is also supporting counselling and community-based activities to help children fully recover. SOUNBITE (ENGLISH): Yin Yin New, Chief, UNICEF Tsunami support “Children are the most vulnerable of any society and any tsunami recovery program should be measured by the impact, positive or negative, that it has on children It’s about building back better, one young life at a time. This is Dan Thomas reporting for UNICEF Television. Unite for children.
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