Typhoon Haiyan's legacy on children in the Philippines
Newsround presenter Leah has visited the Philippines to meet children affected by Typhoon Haiyan and see how they are rebuilding their lives.
This aid packing centre in Cebu City was a bustling hive of activity, as hundreds of children helped to pack food into bags.
This family show Leah around their temporary home in part of a warehouse.
To keep the school running, aid workers have set up tents in the school yard.
Most of the children's houses have been damaged.
Conditions are basic but they're glad that they're all alive.
In nearby Bogo City, this computer classroom is beyond repair and all the equipment is broken.
The owners of the school think it will have to be demolished. Meanwhile, children are being taught in shifts in parts of the school that are still standing.
Children play basketball on the edge of Bogo City, surrounded by trees destroyed by the typhoon.
In Cebu City, military planes from around the world drop off people rescued from other parts of the country.
Headteacher Miss Roming shows Leah the damage done to the school.
There's only one way to get on board... by ladder.
The Royal Navy destroyer HMS Daring was sent to help with the aid effort.
Here, cameraman Will films Leah talking about the impact of the typhoon.
Despite the damage, many of the children at this school are still enjoying their lessons.
Some classrooms are barely standing at all.
Even in the classrooms that are still standing, pupils' work has been destroyed by the rain.
Newsround's Leah has been to the Philippines to find out how children there are coping with the aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan, which swept through the country earlier this month. In Tabogon district, in the north of Cebu Island, the Newsround team visited a school damaged by the typhoon.
The crew have been dropping emergency supplies to hard to reach islands hit by the typhoon.