The Syrian civil war has left thousands of Syrians, many of them children, refugees.
They live in makeshift camps and on the edge of the country, where they can face dangers.
Some have died.
Others are dying in the streets or in the arms of their family members.
These are among the stories we hear from refugees in Turkey, where the number of Syrians seeking asylum has reached 2 million, or about 4% of the population.
What you don’t know about the refugees is that their stories have a way of becoming familiar.
And we don’t want to forget them.
But the war in Syria has made it impossible for refugees to stay in Turkey for very long.
Turkey is home to more than 3 million Syrians, most of them refugees.
The conflict began with anti-government protests in 2011 and has spilled into the streets.
In August, Turkey began a massive operation to remove the last of the rebels from the country.
It is one of the most complicated international crises in the Middle East, and the Turkish government is still trying to figure out how to deal with the situation.
This story starts in the capital, Ankara, and travels across Turkey, Iraq, Syria and beyond to Syria’s largest city, Aleppo.