Two years ago, the Asian tsunami killed more than 200,000 people. The Insight Out project is helping children affected by the disaster to express themselves in words and pictures.
More than 100 children have been taking part, from some of the worst-affected areas of Thailand and Indonesia. Photojournalists are helping them document their experiences.
Some of the chosen subjects are poignant reminders of the tsunami. Yusindar, a 13-year-old from Indonesia's Aceh province, took this picture of people still classified as missing.
Her friend, 14-year-old Eka, took this photograph of a small girl's shoe found on an Acehnese beach nearly a year after the disaster.
In south Thailand, 12-year-old Wongsakorn Songsaengchan chose to photograph a traditional funeral mound where 42 victims from his indigenous Moken community were buried.
Kapkaew Leebamrung, 11, took a picture of her friend on a boat brought inland by the tsunami. "Many visitors... wonder how a wave could wash such a big boat ashore," she says.
Other children looked at daily life. Narumon, 12, photographed her one-room home. "I have many responsibilities in helping my family. I'm happy to be able to help," she says.
Win Maw, a 12-year-old Burmese girl living in a temporary shelter in southern Thailand, took this picture of her teacher applying traditional Burmese "thanatkha" to her face.
Two years after the tsunami, these children are slowly learning to accept the past while moving on to the future. [Images by Unicef and the InSight Out children]