Faisal and Hassan are both Rohingya teenagers and both live with six others, but lead very different lives.
Faisal outside his shop in the Kutupalong camp
As Faisal was born in the Kutupalong camp, the settlement thats housed Rohingya refugees for decades, he is a registered refugee. Those arriving now live in makeshift camps surrounding the registered settlement, dont have the ability to work, and rely on aid agencies for support."I think I am lucky because my father gave me an opportunity to open this business," he explains. "But with this business I cant lead my whole life."Most Rohingya have made makeshift homes out of bamboo sticks, tarpaulin and corrugated iron.But for Hassan things are very different.
The refugee camp is the biggest in the world
Hassan is 16 and moved to Bangladesh six months ago with his family, but cant work or receive an education.Like most of the newly arrived teenagers, Hassan is grateful hes safe but doesnt like relying on aid agencies for food."They give us 30kg of rice, three litres of oil and two packets of pulse," he explains through a translator. Those supplies feed his family of seven for a week but Hassan says its not enough."It is really painful for us because in Myanmar we used to cultivate food ourselves and we used to get food that was sufficient."Here I need to walk a long way and we dont get sufficient food for us."Hassan carries those supplies on his shoulder once a week across hills and valleys thats around a 90 minute round trip. "My mind is still [in Myanmar] but because of sufferings and torture we are not willing to go back". Follow Newsbeat on Instagram, Facebook and Twitter. Listen to Newsbeat live at 12:45 and 17:45 every weekday on BBC Radio 1 and 1Xtra - if you miss us you can listen back here.
Related TopicsRefugees and asylum seekersRohingya