Seven months after the death of Alan Kurdithe little 3-year-old Syrian boy who was washed up dead on a Turkish beach,an artist from North London has started an art campaign to raise awareness about the number of Children caught up in the crisis.

Moving and evocative campaign.

The exhibition of the artist’s work instead of being placed ingallerieswill be placed in cafes around London so ordinary people can learn more about the plight of these children. The number of children caught up in the war have more than doubled in the last year, according to a recent UNICEF report.

This moving and evocative Art campaign imagines Alan’s life as it could have been lived if, he had survived and joined his relatives in Canada.

A misplaced child.

Utilizing photos of Alan’s lifeless body, the title of the campaign "Misplaced Child" refers to his misfortune to have been born in the place at the wrong time. The photo shots imagine Alan doing ordinary things any child in the West might hope to experience such as building his first snowman with friends and going to a funfair.

Turkey, Bodrum 2015.

Alan Kurdi was found dead near the Turkish resort of Bodrum on 2 September 2015. According to new social media analysis, his image made global headlines within hours after photographs of his body were taken by a Turkish journalist Nilüfer Demir and quickly spread around the world.

Something about that photo.

BBC News reported that when the photo of the dead boy made headlines, that it was as if the whole world suddenly "seemed to care". It went on to quote Alan Kurdi's aunt Tima who said that there was something about that first photo and that she felt "God put the light" in it to help "wake up the world."

Anonymous artist.

The artist prefers to remain anonymous in order to retain the focus on the child victims involved in this conflict.

The artist will donate part of the money from each sale to children’s charities and there will be charity donation boxes at the exhibitions. The campaign will kick off in Stoke Newington, London at a small cafe called Petit Coin near the artists' studio on date 28 April till 26 June.