Sudanese citizens will have to wait a bit longer for the relief promised by a recent government devaluation of the country's pound currency.
Many are still complaining of rising prices.
The central bank weakened the official exchange rate to 375 Sudanese pounds on February 21 - that's close to the black market rate.
It was previously 55 pounds to the dollar.
But the effects of the change are yet to be felt by ordinary citizens.
One group waited outside of a Khartoum bank for hours.
"Since this morning it's been a battle here. First they said it was a problem with liquidity, then another time they said the system is down, and there are so many people. I didn't have time to pray, have breakfast because I've been here waiting."
Devaluation is seen as a key step in efforts to alleviate a chronic economic crisis that has plagued a political transition, following the April 2019 overthrow of former President Omar al-Bashir.
But after months of struggle, the long bread queues that have been commonplace in the Sudanese capital since his departure still exist.
"One bakery you find has flour, but doesn't have gas, the other has gas but no flour. Out of five or six bakeries in the area maybe one or two can work but three of them cannot, that's why you see these queues here."
One woman said she could only find gas on the black market.
The Sudanese government had taken measures try to limit price increases after devaluation.
And introduced a family support project providing monthly cash allowances of $5 that are eventually meant to reach 80% of the population.
But according to the country's finance minister, these steps are only supposed to cushion the impact of any further inflation.