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All of them are facing severe shortages of everything from X-ray, CAT scan and dialysis machines to IV fluids, basic medications and disinfectants.
These hospitals are overcrowded because more and more Yemenis can no longer afford private sector hospitals because since the beginning of the Saudi-led Arab coalition campaign in Yemen the economy and in turn the public-sector salaries have been slashed and ultimately stopped for the past three months, at least for most public-sector employees.
According to UNICEF, 10,000 more children will die this year alone from preventable diseases, because public hospitals are currently incapable of dealing with most basic illnesses and patient needs.
While there are some private hospitals still operating, they are extremely expensive to the general population who are now mostly without income and/or displaced.
If these numbers are realized, the level of disaster for the children and the Yemeni health system would be catastrophic.
When considering that countless number of children have already died due to malnutrition and the 370,000 more are at risk who are severely malnourished and an additional 1.5 million more who are malnourished, the burden it will place on the health sector will be catastrophic.
The UN estimates that 600 health facilities - more than a fifth of the total in Yemen - have been put out of action by the fighting, leaving 14 million people with no access to adequate healthcare.
Public hospitals in Yemen are in a state of absolute chaos and misery.
Plastic containers originally used for cooking oil, but they are also used for storing and transporting water and fuel.
This is free water distribution point, it is provided as a form of philanthropy, they are spread all over Yemen, which indicates the scope of the water crisis.
(Photographer: Yasser Mohammed Rayes) Malnutrition: According to the UNICEF Seven million children have no access to adequate healthcare they include children in camps for internally displaced people (IDP) and in war-torn provinces such as Saada and Taiz.
Additionally, UNICEF estimates that 2.6 million children are at risk of contracting measles, and 1.8 million are at risk from diarrhea.