"If we don't get support, it could be eight months or a year until the rebels win. It's up to the will of God. But if the international community decides to help Syria and establish a no-fly zone, toppling the regime would happen much more quickly," says Hasan, 26.
Syrian children mingled around a building that houses around 100 refugees under tarps. They played with each other and made "V" signs while chanting "The people want the fall of the regime" to a reporter.
Farah, which means "Joy" in Arabic, is a 15 year-old girl from Darkush, Syria, who has been in Hacipasa off-and-on for a year.
She says that because she participated in demonstrations and her father was known as an anti-Assad activist who is now an FSA fighter, she was kicked out of her school.
Sectarian divisions in Syria, she says, were even present in school exams with Alawite teachers helping Alawite students cheat on their tests to get into better high schools.
"The soldiers came and went inside my school and they went inside the school and since that time, nobody went to school. We were afraid," she says softly.
She misses her hobbies of knitting and painting and longs to see her friends who have fled to different Turkish towns.
"All the time I am so worried about my father. I always think about people on the other side because I hear bombing and shelling. I don't want to be selfish and forget them... I am safe maybe but I am not happy at all because I had to leave my own country and I always worry about people, my family and my father."