Closing down Pikpa worries many refugees.

On the morning of September 10, only hours after an enormous fire tore through the Moria refugees camp on the Greek island of Lesbos, ladies at Pikpa, a little volunteer-and exile run cover on a similar island, got together to cook. They arranged an assortment of rice and vegetable dishes since they needed the refugees who had to escape the fire with minimal more than the garments on their backs to have something to eat. The refugees in this little camp are among the weakest ladies voyaging alone who have been exposed to sexual maltreatment and brutality; people who have been tormented; and youngsters who have seen their folks bite the dust in a combat area. While each and every refugee on the island has encountered some sort of injury and needs assistance, the outcasts in this camp need extra help. After Moria was demolished, the Greek government, with the help of the European Union, set up an emergency camp on a previous military shooting range, directly adjacent to the ocean, where the breezes are solid and there is no foundation. Notwithstanding the world being in a dangerous pandemic, there is still no running water or toilet facilities in the camp. In spite of the developing requirement for satisfactory, stately lodging choices for displaced people on the island, the Greek government has declared designs to close down Pikpa by October 15, and Kara Tepe, another camp intended for the most defenseless and run by the district of Lesbos, before the year’s over. At the point when we began Pikpa, we needed to send the message that refugees can live in honorable conditions and that our locale can uphold them. Not just have refugees gotten the particular psychosocial uphold they need in our camp at the same time, through associations with nearby and worldwide volunteers, they have become an aspect of our locale. Having huge quantities of individuals living in harsh conditions, confined from the neighborhood network, advances dread on all sides and is a formula for contempt. Rather than spending a large number of euros to get the emergency camp into a liveable state, why not put resources into more modest, more honorable, camps for refugees on the island of Lesbos and across Greece? Lesbos has been in a troublesome circumstance for quite a long time, and the EU must work with the Greek government to decongest the island. The fire at the Moria camp didn’t occur in a vacuum. It is positive thinking dependent on the conviction that we can fabricate solidarity in our general public, and, on the conviction that we don’t have another choice. Honorable, people group run covers like Pikpa are splendid encouraging signs in what has in any case be an enormously dark experience for refugees on the island of Lesbos.