It had only been a week since Mohammad Ali Acampong finished renovating his house when bombs and bullets struck Marawi City.
Two years ago, pro-Islamic State militants took over in a bid to carve out their own "Wilayah", or province, forcing nearly 100,000 people to flee in what became the Philippine military's toughest and longest conflict since World War Two.
Left: Sandiman works on a sewing machine. Right: Sandiman shows a photo of a dress she made.
At least 500 other families live in plastic tents, like Asnia Sandiman, 25, who produces made-to-order clothing with a government-issued sewing machine.
"The tent is fine until it rains and it gets so cold, or until the heat is so bad," Sandiman said.
"My deepest hope is that we are allowed to go back to Marawi but honestly, I would take any permanent address just to get out of here."