Suha describes the material and interpersonal difficulties of camp life:
"I asked them for a caravan and they said I couldn’t have one. They said I had to stay with the people I came with, in the same tent. But I didn’t like living with those people. I didn’t like their lifestyle. I have a handicapped ID card. When I showed them the ID card, they helped me, and they found me a caravan. They put it right next to those people but I didn’t like being next to them so I turned it around. I like being separated. I can’t tolerate much and then I blow up, frankly speaking."
Personal preferences such as Suha's have seeded a business in caravan 'removals' within Za'atari camp, as Syrian refugees remake and restructure the bare geography of the camp and its caravans to suit real-world social interactions and community structures. You can read more about this process by clicking here.