mostly refer to Forcibly Displaced Myanmar Nationals (FDMNs) from Myanmar who are living in Bangladesh
Recently violence in Myanmar has escalated, so the number of refugees in Bangladesh has increased rapidly.
According to the UN Refugee Agency (UNHCR), more than 723,000 Rohingya have fled to Bangladesh since 25 August 2017 The refugees lack access to services, education, food, clean water, and proper sanitation
they are also vulnerable to natural disasters and infectious disease transmission.
Food and water-borne diseases-
Poor infrastructure and sanitation in refugee camps place the Rohingya at increased risk for food- and water-borne diseases.
The recommended number of residents per latrine to reduce risk for waterborne disease is 20, according to the Minimum Standards in Humanitarian response.
In the Rohingya refugee camps in Bangladesh, the actual prevalence of latrines is one latrine for 37 individuals.
Clean water is also in demand for the Rohingya refugees. Many people draw from nearby rivers for drinking water. however, these rivers are also sources of bathing and open defecation, especially in unofficial Rohingya camps.
Infectious diseases among Rohingya refugees-
Due to poor sanitation, low water quality, close living quarters, and high levels of drug trafficking and
sexual violence, infectious disease outbreaks in Rohingya refugee camps are of concern to public health officials. High rates of respiratory infections and diarrheal illnesses have already been documented and children seem to recover more poorly from infectious diseases than adults due to malnutrition,
but all ages are struggling to recover from respiratory infections and diarrheal disease
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