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2006.11.15
A Sunday afternoon watching TV… a sign that life for Muhammad Nurwansyah is getting back to normal. Ten-year-old Muhammad, who goes by the nickname Iwan, still struggles with painful memories of what happened to him after the tsunami. Iwan was stranded alone in Banda Aceh the day the waves struck, not knowing whether anyone in his family was still alive. He was so traumatized he couldn’t describe his parents or remember his address. He spent seven weeks in a camp until by a stroke of luck he was riding in a car through his old neighborhood and recognized his house. Neighbors told social workers that Iwan’s parents were staying at a relief camp in the city. Iwan was reunited with them two days later. Now, Iwan helps his mother run a small kiosk at a displacement camp an hour’s drive from Banda Aceh. SOUNDBITE: Bahasa Indonesia; Muhammad Nurwansyah “I like to help my mother, whatever she asks me to do. I like to help washing the clothes, then I help washing the plates as well in the evening, and carry the stuff into my mother’s kiosk after.” His mother, Hayatun Nafis, says she still feels overjoyed by the return of her son, though she knows he has not fully recovered from his separation. SOUNDBITE: Bahasa Indonesia; Hayatun Nafis, Iwan’s mother “When Iwan came back and I could hold him in my arms again, I always tried my best to calm him. I try to help him get rid of the trauma, I try to fulfill what he wants, wherever he asks to play around, I let him go and watch over him from behind.” Iwan’s year-old brother and 13-year-old sister are still missing. His mother says she still holds out hope they are alive. The process of identifying separated and unaccompanied children and reunited them with family members continues one year after the tsunami. UNICEF, the Indonesian government, and Indonesian and global NGOs are working together to register children, and provide psychological and emotional support. They try to trace separated children back to their missing families. If the immediate family can’t be found, social workers try to get the children in touch with extended family members. In addition to registering and tracing children, UNICEF supports 21 children’s centers across Aceh and North Sumatra. These centers provide about 17 thousand children recreation activities, education and psycho-social support. Recognizing that the key to helping children recover is to provide them a place where they can put tragedy behind them. In Banda Aceh, Indonesia, this is Steve Nettleton reporting for UNICEF. For every child, advance humanity. *** Asset Name : UNICEF: Reuniting families fragmented by the tsunami Asset Duration: 02 min 41 secs
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