The United Nations said that torrential rains and torrential rains in Yemen have left many deaths and caused widespread damage to homes and infrastructure.
Thousands of families were affected by the floods, which began in mid-April and worsened with increased rainfall in recent days.
On Sunday, four people were killed in Tarim, in the government-controlled eastern Hadramawt governorate.
The homes of 167 families were either partially or completely damaged.
Tarim is famous for its brick buildings and hundreds of mosques, including Mehdhar, which has the tallest minaret in the country.
There were also reports of torrential rains in the town of Yarim, in the western province of Ibb, which is controlled by the rebels.
Floodwaters were said to have cut off the main north-south road to the capital, Sanaa, and raised fears of the spread of water-borne diseases.
The United Nations said, on Tuesday, that initial field reports indicated that about 3,730 families had been affected since the beginning of the rainy season last month, most of which had already been displaced by the six-year-old war between the internationally recognized government and the Houthis.
Nearly two-thirds of the families who need food, shelter, non-food items, water, sanitation and health assistance live in the southern governorates of Aden, Lahj and Abyan.
In the central province of Marib, where heavy fighting has been taking place since the beginning of February due to a Houthi attack, more than 500 families have been affected by the rain.
And in Taiz, the southwestern governorate that has witnessed one of the longest fighting of the war, another 350 families of internally displaced people have witnessed their shelters destroyed or are in need of urgent food aid.
The United Nations said that humanitarian organizations and local authorities are making efforts to distribute food and other aid to the affected people, and to transfer the displaced to shelters on higher ground.
Yemen was devastated by the conflict that escalated in 2015, when the Houthis took control of large parts of the country, and a Saudi-led military coalition launched a military operation to restore the rule of President Abd Rabbu Mansour Hadi.
According to reports, the fighting has left more than 110,000 people dead and triggered what the United Nations describes as the world’s worst humanitarian crisis, with 12 million people dependent on food aid and half of children under the age of five suffering from malnutrition.