Two years ago Save the Children began to teach some of the children living in Zaatari, a refugee camp in Jordan, photography skills.
The charity wanted the teenagers to be able to create a reflection of how they saw their home - not how outsiders saw it.
The Zaatari camp, which was founded in July 2012 as a temporary home for 100 families, now has nearly 80,000 "persons of concern" residing there, according to UN statistics - which are by no means accurate.
Life inside Zaatari is harsh; residents have described the camp as "dangerous", "cramped", and with a high rates of sexual violence and rape.
However, as STC's photography project My Own Account has shown, there are glimpses of children living normal lives, and finding laughter in a destitute place.
The children, who were taught their skills by Magnum photographer Michael Christopher Brown, are having their photographs posted on Instagram, as well as in a book - created by advertising agency Mother.
Editor's note: The quotes alongside the images don't necessarily correlate with the photographs. They are quotes by some of the teenagers involved in the project.