Humanitarian situation is steadily deteriorating in Yemen because of continued violence and blockade on the country's sea and air ports.
The country has been facing acute shortages of fuels, power outages, medicines and absence of basic services.
The World Health Organization has warned of an imminent collapse of health care services of Yemen.
Health facilities are struggling to function as they face increasing shortages of life-saving medicines and vital health supplies, frequent disruptions in power supply and lack of fuel for generators, it said.
Lack of fuel has also disrupted functionality of ambulances and the delivery of health supplies across the country, it added.
The UN also revealed that violence has affected delivery of health supplies since relief teams have been unable to enter conflict areas.
We were informed that aid including fuels and oxygen tanks to be delivered for the Al-Thawra hospital in Sanaa soon but nothing has arrived for now, medics said.
This hospital might close in days due to the lack of materials.
Moreover, hospitals in Aden and Taiz can't receive any cases because of large numbers of injured and killed people who have occupied all beds and rooms, local sources said.
In the past few days, morgues of all hospitals in Taiz became full of bodies while hundreds of corpses were still on streets.
Around 1080 people have been killed and around 4400 others injured in a month-long violence, WHO said.
The UN also said that recent violence has displaced 150.000 people while while affirming dialog between factions is inevitable in order to put an end to the suffering in the country.
Meanwhile, almost all cities have been facing acute fuel shortages. Some cities have turned into ghost cities.
Houthi militants and dissident forces have taken all fuel reserve for their vehicles amid continued blockade on all import and export operations.
The Arab coalition which has been bombing the militants and the dissident forces for month imposed the blockade on all Yemeni sea and air ports to prevent weapons from reaching to them.
In addition, people in many cities have been lining for water and bread for weeks.
In Aden where the Houthi militants have been besieging the city for weeks, people are struggling to get a bread roll or a 10-litre battle of water to drink and use it at kitchen and bathroom.
Experts said Yemen imports around 90% of its foodstuffs while calling for an immediate humanitarian intervention.
Some countries have already sent aid mainly foodstuffs but nothing has been given to people amid fears the Houthi militants could confiscate everything.
Continued violence means one thing: no one cares about people and failure of the international community to provide necessary help, experts said.
The humanitarian situation adds to security, economic and political problems amid reports Al-Qaeda is taking advantage of the unrest to expand its presence and inflexibility of the Houthi group over UN resolutions.
Observers said Yemen is rushing to a complete collapse while warning if no interventions are made responsibly and now, the situation could not be contained then.
The Arab coalition and the UN should guarantee that the fight against the militants in order to protect the Yemeni people does not kill people in a different way, observers said.