1. Various of displaced families on outskirts of Kobani
2. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) No name given:
"I have 4 children, 2 girls and 2 boys. Where should I go? Where can I go to escape the shelling? Just tell me. Europeans and Arabs, just tell me where to go with my children? I have a small daughter. You all wake up in the morning, heat the water, and give your kids milk. I can barely find any water to mix with the milk. I'm so tired. I left the house a week ago, where should I go now?
3. Various of displaced
4. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) No name given:
"Erdogan wants this land. Let him take it. You want this land? You've come to take this land? Take it, we don't want it anymore. But we will not leave it for you, we are running away from your warplanes. Where will we go?"
As Turkish troops and Turkey-backed fighters continued to advance into northern Syria on Sunday, thousands of people have been forced to flee to towns and villages further south seeking of refuge from the bombing.
The United Nations says at least 130,000 people have been displaced by the fighting in northeastern Syria with many more likely on the move as a Turkish offensive in the area enters its fifth day.
In the outskirts of Kobani, a town that until recently saw US troops deployed, dozens of families camped out in the open, with their belongings stashed upon tops of their vehicles.
A unnamed woman, displaced by the Turkish offensive against Kurdish fighters in Syria, asked European and Arab nations to tell her where she and her family should go to stay safe.
"I have 4 children, 2 girls and 2 boys. Where should I go? Where can I go to escape the shelling? Just tell me," adding, "I'm so tired. I left the house a week ago, where should I go now?"
The local Kurdish-led administration warned of a "humanitarian disaster" as aid and service delivery to northern Syria is hampered by the fighting.
The fighting has reached the main highway that runs between Hassakeh, a major town and logistical hub, and Ain Eissa, the administrative center of the Kurdish-led areas.
The UN said its technical teams have not been able to access a water pumping station in Hassakeh town damaged from shelling, leaving 400,000 people, including 82,000 residents of displaced camps affected by the suspension of water.
Late Sunday Syrian Kurdish officials said they will work with the country's central government in Damascus to fend off Turkey's offensive against Kurdish fighters.
In a major shift of alliance, Kurdish-led forces are to deploy side by side with government troops along the northern Syrian border.
The Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said the deal covered the towns of Kobani and Manbij.