Aleppo has Become a 'Ghost City'

A Syrian man carries a baby after removing him from the rubble of a destroyed building.
A Syrian man carries a baby after removing him from the rubble of a destroyed building.

Everybody is sitting tight for an exit from Aleppo, says 28-year-old Monther Etaky, a visual creator who lives there.


"The city is currently a phantom city," the father of a two-month-old kid tells CNN.

"There are just ambulances and shoot trucks around and in the course of recent days, the shelling has been appalling.

"Typically I get used to the barrel bombs and I could rest regularly - yet now I can't - the new rockets are so boisterous and stunning."

More than 200 air strikes hit the radical held city of Aleppo throughout the weekend, executing more than 100 individuals and harming hundreds additionally, as indicated by Ammar al-Selmo, the leader of the Syria Civil Defense amass, a volunteer crisis restorative administration.

On Sunday, top UN authorities depicted the Syrian administration's severe hostile against territories of the assaulted northern city of Aleppo as "brutal."

Taking after the breakdown of a fleeting, the US and Russia-facilitated truce, Syrian strengths beat eastern Aleppo on Sunday, killing no less than 85 individuals and injuring more than 300 others, a lobbyist bunch reported.

Etaky's young child has been enduring with a fever, however, he says he has been not able to get him treatment with the city's assets fiercely extended.

Sustenance has turned out to be colossally costly. The visual architect who wedded a year back says his family depends on rudiments, for example, lentils, rice, and eggplants, while the nearby chamber hands out bread.

He takes his child and spouse with him to purchase sustenance such is his dread that they will be shelled in the house.

"My lone trust is that a hallway will be opened and I'll have the capacity to escape Aleppo - the issue is that the Russians are not willing to back off soon," he says.

Therapeutic associations are completely extended and alternatives are running out quick.

"The clinics are all full and the specialists are all occupied," he said. "There's no milk for the kids."

Help touches base to four towns

On Sunday, the International Committee of the Red Cross affirmed it had figured out how to convey help to four towns made up for lost time in the contention.

As per the ICRC, 71 trucks achieved rebel-held Madaya and Zabadani, close Damascus, and government-controlled Foah and Kefraya, in Idlib area.

The trucks brought sustenance, therapeutic supplies and cleanliness packs for 60,000 individuals.

Syria's military proclaimed the truce over last Monday, following a weekend strike by US-drove coalition warplanes on a Syrian armed force post, killed many troops. The US military did not question the strike, but rather portrayed it as "accidental" and handed-off its "misgiving" to Syria through Russia, saying the planned target had been ISIS.

Not long after the truce finished, a UN and Syrian Arab Red Crescent guide caravan were hit in an airstrike, slaughtering around 20 individuals. US authorities censured Russia, while Moscow denied that Russian or Syrian warplanes were mindful.

Healing centers overpowered

The siege decimated private focuses and overpowered healing centers.

"Everybody in Aleppo is discouraged," an extremist on the ground told CNN.

"They don't comprehend what they have done to wind up focuses for warplanes. Trepidation is clear according to anybody you see strolling the lanes of Aleppo. Recently I saw a lady strolling in the city and crying , no unmistakable reason, simply crying."
A Syrian boy receives treatment at a make-shift hospital following air strikes on rebel-held eastern areas of Aleppo on September 24, 2016.
A Syrian boy receives treatment at a makeshift hospital following air strikes on rebel-held eastern areas of Aleppo on September 24, 2016.
Hundreds of airstrikes have rocked the city, home to more than 250,000 people, since the Syrian government, backed by Russia, announced a renewed, "comprehensive" offensive on Thursday.
Sunday's death toll marked an increase in casualties, according to the Aleppo Media Center (AMC), an opposition-affiliated group of activists that works to document the conflict.
Wounded people are dying because health services are overstretched and providers don't have the ability or capacity to treat them, the activist said. Due to a lack of supplies, hospitals are performing amputations to keep some people alive.
Only 20 doctors remain in eastern Aleppo, the activist added.