The United Nations has said three million people affected by the worst floods in Pakistan have yet to receive the food aid they desperately need. The UN has said it needs hundreds of millions of dollars in new donations to get food, water, medicine and shelter to people hit by flooding. Martin Mogwanja, the UN Humanitarian Co-ordinator in Pakistan, said flooding was still reaching into new areas in the southern Sindh province. Hundreds of thousands of people are moving out of the areas of Quetta and surrounding districts because of the new flooding coming in, he told Al Jazeera. Mogwanja said a major breach of river banks in the north of the province had effectively formed a second river, moving down south. The humanitarian community is working as hard as it can with the government ... to reach into these areas where flooding has never normally occurred. According to a The Washington Post report, Jean-Maurice Ripert, the UN Secretary-Generals special envoy for assistance to Pakistan, said the United Nations is preparing to ask member nations to give an amount that will be at least double the $460m it requested last month at the start of the flooding. The UN has received $310m towards the initial appeal, although private and bilateral donations bring the global total committed for Pakistan flood aid to roughly $1.1b. Some 8m to 10m people remain in need of some sort of daily assistance, out of a total of 18.7m affected by the flooding, Ripert said. For its part, the Pakistani government has acknowledged that nearly one million people have not received any help of any sort, a month into the disaster. In Peshawar, flour bags and tins of cooking oil bearing the logos of international aid agencies like the World Food Programme and USAid are openly on sale, according to reports. We bought them from the victims, Abdul Ghafoor, a shopkeeper in Peshawars Gur Mandi, said. They get money and buy something else which they need more. Rahimullah Khan, another shopkeeper, said: It cannot happen without officials involvement. Victims cannot bring a lorry full of supplies here. Further south, in Punjab province, villagers say people living outside flood-affected areas have stolen from houses abandoned by flood victims. Rana Farmanullah, a villager in Mehmood Kot, said robbers arrived on boats to loot the villagers belongings. They took away everything, he said. They were taking valuables and electrical equipment. They stole washing machines, standing fans, refrigerators, small electrical devices, and jewellery.