Her younger son, five-year-old Emad, speaks little but plays peek-a-boo and trots in and out of the room. Murad is clearly more affected: he rarely smiles, struggles to maintain eye contact, and fidgets constantly.
The teenager who was put to work in the sweatshop says he was mature enough to brush off Islamic State's brutality.
"I was dealing with them only because I was afraid, but now that I'm back, I'm just like I was before," he said. A cousin, though, later admitted his reintegration had not been easy, declining to go into details.
Children introduced to Islamic State's ideology are likely to consider it normal and defend its practices, according to Quilliam, a London-based anti-extremism think tank.
"They are unable to contribute constructively to their societies because they do not develop the ability to socialize," it said in a report last month.
The Yazidi children at Qadiya need regular psychological treatment which remains out of reach, said the activist Hasoo.
"Most of the boys after fleeing tried to implement Daesh's ideas," he said. "There were cases of children wanting to kill one of their friends in the camp. Others would play out the actions they had been trained on."