A man stands on his boat off the coast of Gabura in the Sunderbans May 18, 2010. On May 25, 2009 the community was his by Cyclone Aila and a year later the streets are still crowded with displaced residents, living in makeshift homes. The Sunderbans forest in Southern Bangladesh is the largest mangrove forest in the world. There are an estimated five hundred Royal Bengal tigers in the Sunderbans, and about fifty to sixty thousand people depend on the land, rivers and forest for their living. As climate change, hurricanes and cyclones continue to affect the area, the fresh water that once irrigated farmers fields has turned salty, rendering the fields useless. Many people live barely one meter above sea level. Because of rising sea levels and shrinking forest, humans and tigers are fighting for space. The farmers are forced into the forest to hunt for honey, fish, or collect crabs, putting them at risk for a tiger attack. At the time of my visit there had been six attacks leading to two deaths in seven days. There is normally one attack per week.