Aerial view of flooded houses with dirty water of Dnister river in Halych town, western Ukraine.

Floods in Pakistan: As Pakistan battles with devastating floods, Sindh, one of its southernmost provinces, is preparing for far worse.
According to officials, floods from overflowing rivers are headed for low-lying areas, endangering millions with additional suffering.
Since June, floods have killed almost 1,000 people in Pakistan, uprooted thousands more, and affected millions more.
Every community the BBC visited in Sindh had a sign that read, “Send help.”
There has been a little break from the rains in this province, which is home to approximately 50 million people. But restoring order will require more than a few bright days.
The devastation caused by this year’s floods is still being felt to a great extent.
Many rural areas already had rudimentary infrastructure. Many of the roads are untarred, and some of the bridges have worn out from lack of care over the years.
However, the issue is more complex than just the infrastructure.
The horror unleashed by the skies, according to Pakistani officials who have faced with floods numerous times before, was beyond anything they could have anticipated.
One official in charge of a relief effort in the heavily affected city of Larkana stated, “People talk about climate change all around the world, but it’s only a notion.
“We can see for ourselves that climate change is taking place on the ground. Such rainfall in a single year is unprecedented. Now is the time to consider how we will construct for the future.
In the upcoming days, torrential rain from overflowing rivers in the hilly north is expected. However, the destruction is not limited to the province of Sindh.
In the province of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa’s northern region, a dad informed the BBC that his daughter had been washed away by a flooding river.
Muhammad Fareed, a resident of the Kaghan Valley, stated, “She informed me: ‘Daddy, I’m going to collect leaves for my goat.
She approached the river’s shore, and a surge of water swept her away.
The US, UK, UAE, and other countries have donated to a catastrophe appeal, but more money is still required, according to officials.
Pakistan’s Prime Minister Shehbaz Sharif reportedly announced a payout of 10 billion rupees ($45 million) for those in the worst-hit Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province, according to reporting in the Dawn daily.
According to Mr. Sharif, each flood-affected family would receive 25,000 rupees ($112), which would be distributed over the course of a week.
According to Mr. Sharif, 33 million people—or 15% of the population—were affected by the floods.
He said that the damages brought on by this season’s floods were equivalent to those allegedly caused by the greatest floods ever recorded in 2010–2011.
Bilawal Bhutto-Zardari, Pakistan’s foreign minister, backed Mr. Sharif’s requests for further assistance.
He told Reuters, “I have never seen destruction of this magnitude, I find it very difficult to put into words… it is staggering.