It is a year since Cyclone Aila battered Bangladesh. Some 200,000 people in the districts of Satkhira and Khulna remain homeless and drinking water is still scarce.
In Shamnagar in Satkhira, a woman cleans cooking utensils in a contaminated river.
There has been no rain in the past eight months. The influx of sea water has destroyed this year's crops and farmers have been forced to migrate to cities.
Kishori, here with her two-month-old daughter, does not know how she is going to feed her children. Last year her farmer husband took out a loan but the crop failed and he is unable to make his repayments.
When Cyclone Aila hit, nine-year-old Jesmin was living with her grandmother and fell seriously ill with diarrhoea.
International charity WaterAid has been working in Satkhira to restore fresh water sources.
Sonia, who lost her two-month-old daughter in the cyclone, is now able to collect clean water two to three times a day.
Mokshed Ali Molla, 70, drinks water from a newly built tubewell. The elderly are often the most vulnerable at times of natural disasters; Mokshed lost his home when the cyclone hit.
Workers built a toilet in Gabura, the worst-affected area. Improving sanitation not only improves health, but also people's dignity and livelihoods.
Every day Sabitri fetches water from her nearest pond sand filter. “This water saved our life after cyclone Aila,” she says.
Sondha collects clean water from a waterpoint. Yet many others like her remain without access to clean water and sanitation one year on from Cyclone Aila. All photographs by Munem Wasif/Agence Vu for WaterAid.
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