A group of LGBTQ+ refugees who have been targeted in Kenya say a "good Samaritan" has come to their aid by giving them accommodation in the capital, Nairobi.
They say there are 76 refugees in the group coming from Burundi, Democratic Republic of Congo, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda.
They told BBC Great Lakes that they left Kakuma refugee camp in north-western Kenya after a series of homophobic attacks against them by fellow camp residents.
In April, the group rented rooms in Nairobi's Kangemi suburb, where they later faced the same hostility once local residents heard about their sexual orientation.
The landlord then told them to go.
The Refugee Coalition of East Africa, which works with LGBTQ+ refugees, stepped in to help.
It says the group is composed of 14 lesbians, 20 transgender women, one intersex person and the others are gay and bisexual men. There are also 10 children.
Frank (not his real name) told the BBC that the coalition took them to a new house in the south of Nairobi. But the conditions there are not good.
“We have no water here, no food for the past few days and we are in three rooms. It’s too bad,” Burundian refugee Claude (not his real name) told the BBC.
They have not received any help from the UN refugee agency, UNHCR, he added.
In a statement sent to the BBC, UNHCR spokesperson Dana Hughes said the agency was concerned about the situation of the group and is working with "community-based organisations" to deal with it.
“We are aware that many LGBTI refugees living in Kenya continue to face challenges, we advise refugees to remain in safe neighbourhoods, and in small groups for their own protection,” she said.