For Eliana, her children's safety is central to any future decision about returning to Syria:
"Of course I want (my children) to go back, but even after all of this ends, it will not be easy for them to go back (to Syria) and I understand that. There will be a lot of radical groups when they go back, and I am scared that they will get attracted to such ideologies. I am scared that they will not know whom to trust. If the situation is safe, then we will all go back. But for now their education is most important, and then going to university if they have the chance and opportunity."
As this report from Human Rights Watch outlines, Syrian children's hopes for their education are frequently stymied by a lack of support within the Jordanian system, as well as overwhelming contextual factors that prevent them from progressing into secondary education. As the report states: 'only a quarter of secondary-school-age Syrian refugee children in Jordan are enrolled in school.'