In another tragedy last month, at least 23 Rohingya died when their boat overturned near Inani beach close to Bangladesh's Cox's Bazar city.
This latest photo was taken the day after a separate incident where 12 refugees, including five children, drowned on Sunday night near the southern tip of Bangladesh.
"While the Myanmar military has engaged in a campaign of violence, there is mounting evidence that Rohingya women, men and children are now also fleeing the very real threat of starvation", rights group Amnesty International said.
It called on Myanmar to discuss repatriating refugees from neighbouring Bangladesh and praised the latter for its role in the crisis, which started when attacks by Rohingya militants on security posts brought a ferocious military response.
The government of Buddhist-majority Myanmar refuses to recognise the Rohingya as a distinct ethnic group and considers them illegal migrants from Bangladesh.
The refugees arriving in Bangladesh have described indiscriminate violence and widespread arson in their home villages in Myanmar's Rakhine state along the Bangladesh border.
"We made a makeshift arrangement for shifting them to an island called "Bhasan Char" from Cox's Bazar. we need global community's assistance including that of the United Kingdom for their relocation", she said.More news: Hundreds of thousands march in Barcelona against Catalan independence
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Numerous villages near Buthidaung municipality in Rakhine state have not received humanitarian assistance since the military crackdown in late August, the Burma Human Rights Network (BHRN) said.
"We feel deeply sorry for the reaction from worldwide countries based on news without truth".
Almost 520,000 Rohingya Muslims have fled Rakhine state for Bangladesh since late August, many walking for days through thick jungle before making the perilous boat journey across the Naf river.
The family had walked for several days from Buthidaung to reach the riverbank, where hundreds more Rohingya were waiting to escape.
President of the Burmese Rohingya Organisation in United Kingdom said, "Rohingya are now being starved out of Burma and unless real pressure is put on the government and military to lift aid and movement restrictions most of the Rohingya left in Burma will be forced out within weeks".
The humanitarian community is supporting the Government of Bangladesh's efforts to meet the growing needs of both new and existing Rohingyas in Cox's Bazar.
Amid mounting global pressure, Myanmar's de-facto leader Aung Sun Suu Kyi addressed the parliament on Sep 19, when she said they were ready to take back "verified refugees" in line with a deal signed in 1992.