Ayman, 82, (left) and his wife Yasmine, 67, (names changed to protect their identities) pose for a portrait in Nizip refugee camp in Turkey. They fled their home in a rural area near Aleppo in August 2012 after their 70-year-old neighbour and his son, a shepherd, were killed. Their home stands on 10,000 square meters of land covered with olive trees, grapes, nuts and fruits. Breaking into tears, Ayman described how nearby farms came under attack and homes were looted and set on fire. 'It is unbelievable that any human being can do this to another,' he says. 'There is no place that compares to home, but on the day we crossed the border, 19 people from our village were killed. Here, at least we feel safe. At least we haven't heard the noise of shelling for two months now. At home we lived like kings and queens. Now, we are refugees. What I miss most is my farm. I miss the olive trees. I don't even know if my house is still standing.' The most important thing Ayman was able to bring with him from Syria is his wife. 'She's the best woman that I've met in my life,' he says. 'Even if I were to go back 55 years, I would choose you again.'