Pancho villas, orphanages and orphanages for kids are all in the news in Colombia.
But where are they?
And how can parents help?
This article focuses on the country’s biggest urban centers, including the capital Bogota and its suburbs.
The country is in the middle of a drug war, which has killed at least 1,000 people, according to UNICEF, and it has a massive housing shortage.
It is also home to more than 200,000 children in foster care.
Children’s centres have sprung up around the country.
In a recent case, the city of Pernambuco has given over to a children’s centre run by the nonprofit organization Centro de Estudios de Pediatrica, or Child Care Foundation.
The centre opened its doors in June to help care for kids with developmental disabilities, but there are still more than 1,500 children living in the centre, according the organization.
The children are housed in two separate units.
A mother from the outskirts of the capital is waiting to be processed into foster care by the centre.
She wants to have her baby.
“We have to wait for a week before we can bring them into our home,” said the mother, who asked to remain anonymous because of the dangers of going to the centre alone.
She said she would have to get the baby into the care of her boyfriend and his family before she can get the children out of her home.
If she could, the mother said she’d be willing to take her newborn and put it in a nursery.
But the centre’s director said she couldn’t.
Even in the center, there are problems.
Some children don’t have proper clothes, and some don’t receive enough medication.
And in the midst of the war, many children are staying at orphanages, according a report by Human Rights Watch.
Children are also forced to spend hours each day in the shelter, where they are not fed and are subjected to sexual abuse, said the report, which was based on interviews with more than 50 children.
There are many children in orphanages.
They don’t need the care they need, said a woman who declined to give her name because of fear of retaliation.
In addition to the shelter for the children, there is a clinic run by Centro dos Pediatios.
If we go to another place, we don’t know where to go.” “
It’s the only place where they treat us.
If we go to another place, we don’t know where to go.”
This article has been updated to reflect that Centro das Pediatio is a charity, not a group.