Sarwar Mai (left), a widow forced from her home by the flooding in Punjab, waits in line for her family's food rations at a distribution point in the town of Kot Addu with her friend, Sharifan (right).
Sarwar Mai is given 80 kg of vitamin-enriched wheat flour, enough to provide her and her family with flat bread -- known locally as roti -- for a month.
Sarwar Mai loads her rations onto a rickshaw, which will take her back to the dilapted schoolhouse where she and two other large families have been living since the floods destroyed their homes.
Sarwar Mai and her son return to the school house with their ration of oil, sugar and wheat flour.
This is where Sarwar Mai and her children have been sleeping six to a cot together with members of the other families since they were forced to seek shelter in this old schoolhouse.
As soon as Sarwar Mai arrives, she and the other women begin turning their flour ration into dough.
The bread is cooked on a broad pan balanced on three stones over an open fire. So-called "three-stone stoves" like this are a common way of preparing meals throughout Pakistan.
The finished product looks like this. A soft, warm piece of bread every bit as nutritious as it is filling.
Sarwar Mai and her family sit on their cots together to share a piece of roti bread, a staple food in Pakistan often served for breakfast, lunch and dinner.
The taste of warm, familiar food is all it takes to coax a smile from these kids, who've known nothing but hardship and loss since the monsoon rains began.