Morhaf is 4 1/2- years- old, and his mother said he starting having seizures as a baby after the bombing began.His 1-year-old brother, Rafaat, is malnourished because of constant vomiting and diarrhea.As she waits at refugee camp clinic for medicines for her children, Aziza Ghazawi said trauma from the violence of the Syrian war has ruined the health of all of her six children.“The shelling was constant and my house was totally demolished. One of my children was hurt.My daughter's leg was injured. My son developed epileptic seizures from the air raids. My youngest child doesn’t eat or drink,” she said.Other parents at the camp say most of the children born since the war began four years ago have health problems.Aid workers say the families fled gruesome battles to live in rough conditions, making them sicker than other people. And their numbers keep growing.“There is tremendous pressure on health centers inside the camps because there is a large demand from huge numbers of refugees.From one day to another we are trying to cope with these problems. We are trying to increase the number of doctors and health centers.But it can not be underestimated how many people still need health care,” explained Najed Bawaneh, Jordan Health Aid Society.And as the crisis grows, funds to help refugees are dwindling, said Nasreddine Touaibia, a spokesman for the U.N.’s refugee agency at the camp.“The general picture is 600,000 refugees in Jordan alone. And more than 3.5 million refugees in the region.