UNHCR says, in 2015 there are over one million refugees in Lebanon - but this is only the official number. Off the record, many people working for NGOs or with refugees inside the country claim, that there are at least twice the amount of people. Most of them come from Syria. More than 400,000 are from Palestine and in the country since Israel was established. There’s a hierarchy now among refugees. "On top" are those from Syria, who receive most financial donations and support. Palestinians receive less support now - though in Lebanese society, any kind of refugee is regarded as undesirable. While they are allowed to work, but no jobs are available. According to the Lebanese government, there are no refugee camps in the country, only informal settlements. Most of the refugees live here, not by choice, but because they can’t afford the rent elsewhere. Ein el-Hilweh is a camp in southern Lebanon with 120,000 people living in an area of one square kilometre. It is a city by itself, largely self-governed by the refugees and guarded with arms supplied by Syria or Iran. Refugees are free to leave and enter but for others, entrance is restricted. The Lebanese military does not enter, but guards the checkpoints. It is home to many families who just want a home for their children. One family are the Asadis. Grandmother Anmeh arrived in 1950 together with her husband and her infant daughter, who was born during the escape. Today, she counts family members. They were all born in the camp - as refugees - and only know Palestine from stories and pictures. While Anmeh still dreams about going back one day, the three generations from her family born inside the camp only know this life. "Home is where my family is” says her son. His own son says the same. But great-granddaughter Serein at nine years old says, her home is Palestine, because her great-grandmother told her so. But asked to describe what Palestine actually is, she canit explain it.