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COMING UP:Share Opener Variant 2



>> These are the images that shocked the world. Yemeni teenager Saida Ahmad Baghili close to death. Suffering from severe malnutrition and unable to walk or talk. Her emaciated frame came to symbolize the country's humanitarian crisis. Almost a year on, the news is better. Saida, barely recognizable from the 19 year old who was admitted to al-Thawra Hospital in Sanaa, weighing just 11 kilograms.
Now back with her family, she's on the road to recovery. Specialist care has seen her weight more than triple, and her father is able to feed his family of ten with the help of aid organizations. But Saida isn't out of danger. Her father says he doesn't have enough money to send her for further treatment, and still fears for her health.
She hasn't seen a doctor since December.>>
> We're worried she might relapse, and then we wouldn't be able to do anything, because we have nothing. We can't pay for travel, we don't have the money for anything.>> Baghili's plight reflects that of many families in the Arabian Peninsula's poorest country.
Yemen's two and a half year war between a Saudi led Arab coalition and the Iran allied Houthi movement has claimed 10,000 lives. A quarter of the country's 28 million people are starving, according to the United Nations. It estimates a half million children under the age of five are severely malnourished, while at least 2,135 have been killed by cholera.