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“A motorbike went past with two mercenaries on it, they shot him twice.
It hurts a lot; when I think about it I cry.”Another child, Maria, 11, says that she had witnessed a girl she knew being kidnapped.
With the war with the FARC finally nearing an end, Colombia has a huge reckoning to do and a population of people tired and traumatised from war.
The idea behind Caminos de Paz, and other programs like it, is to give the children a place to go, to help them talk about the past and to look to the future.
Some members of this group have lost family members to the war with the FARC; others have seen their parents threatened or their siblings targeted by armed groups trying to recruit them.
Many of their families have been displaced by the war and now call this dusty part of Colombia’s capital city home.
Colombia’s Congress approved an agreement with the left-wing Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) on Wednesday, finally ending a brutal conflict with the guerrilla group that has plagued the South American nation for generations.
While everyone thought that a deal to end the war had been clinched in August, those who opposed the peace deal won a referendum by a wafer-thin margin, with 50.21 percent of the vote.
Forced back to the drawing board, the government and the FARC returned with a new deal last month after 40 days of talks.
These problems, if left untreated, affect not just the child, but can also have “profound implications” for their family and community, says the Child Trauma Academy, a non-profit based in Houston.
Unsurprisingly, a report published by the Colombian government’s Institute of Family Welfare found that the impact of the war on children has been particularly pronounced and can have long-lasting impacts on their psycho-social development.