Pensioners wait in front of the gate of the National Bank of Greece to withdraw money, with a maximum of 120 euros, in Athens July 7, 2015. Eurozone leaders held an emergency summit July 7 in Brussels to discuss the fallout from Greek voters' defiant “No” to further austerity measures. Getty Images

Banks indeterminately shuttered, ATM screens that read, “sorry, temporarily unable to dispense cash,” food and medicine shortages, and crippling uncertainty – that’s the situation on the ground in Greece, a country thrown into financial chaos amid missed loan payments, a failed bailout and angry European creditors.

Almost two weeks after Athens missed its loan payment to the International Monetary Fund, the leash on Greece’s capital controls was getting even shorter. ATM withdrawal limits have left many citizens strapped for cash. Banks have been closed for almost a week and probably will remain that way for the foreseeable future. Goods cannot be purchased from abroad as the government has prevented so-called currency export, which means no more Amazon purchases of products from outside Greece, and no more using debit cards outside the country, according to the Economist.

In Greece, people aren’t spending like they normally would. As president of the Athens Chamber of Commerce and Industry Constantine Michalos put it, “consumption has gone down to the dumps,” he told the Wall Street Journal. Meat suppliers have refused to unload their trucks until they have money in hand, sparking concerns of a food shortage in a country with a domestic supply that is hardly enough to sustain Greece’s 11 million people. Medicine isn’t getting paid for, which could mean foreign pharmaceutical companies cutting off Greece’s supplies.

The roots of Greece’s financial problems run deep, but the country’s most recent woes began after Greece missed a 1.5 billion euro ($1.7 billion) loan payment to the International Monetary Fund in late June and eurozone nations refused to simply bail out Greece without some strings attached (other countries that have missed payments include Iraq, Sudan, Somalia and Zimbabwe – not countries Greece wants to be lumped together with). Greek citizens ultimately voted to reject the terms of an international bailout last week, sending eurozone leaders reeling and Greece into sudden panic.

If Greece and its creditors can’t come to an agreement, Greece could be bounced from the eurozone, which could spell disaster and send shock waves around the globe. In a last-ditch effort to save his country from economic collapse, Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras has said he will provide eurozone leaders with a plan for reforming his country’s spending habits in exchange for more aid. However, many of Greece’s angered creditors remained wary.

Here’s what the Greece debt crisis looks like in photos.

Pensioners pack the entrance of a National Bank branch in Athens, Greece to demand part of their pensions, July 9, 2015. A race to save Greece from bankruptcy and keep it in the euro gathered pace this week when Athens formally applied for a three-year loan and European authorities launched an accelerated review of the request. Reuters
Greeks wait to withdraw cash from an ATM machine in downtown Athens, July 7, 2015. Euro zone members have given Greece until the end of the week to come up with a proposal for sweeping reforms in return for loans that will keep the country from crashing out of Europe's currency bloc and into economic ruin. Getty Images
Pensioners grab at priority tickets in front of the main entrance of a National Bank branch in central Athens, Greece, July 9, 2015. Many Greeks are eager to withdraw part of their pensions as the debt crisis has threatened to pinch the country’s cash flow. Photos of citizens scrambling to get pension payments have become emblematic of the personal toll the debt crisis has taken on Greek citizens Reuters
Pensioners crowd inside a National Bank branch in the city of Iraklio on the island of Crete as they wait to be issued their bank ATM/debit cards, July 9, 2015. Reuters
People queue at an ATM to withdraw cash in Athens, Greece on July 7, 2015. Cash supplies were quickly drying up amid the country’s worsening debt crisis. Getty Images
A shop displays a sign offering to buy gold with cash in central Athens, Greece, July 8, 2015. Reuters
People line up outside a bank in Athens, Greece, to withdraw cash from an ATM, July 7, 2015. Getty Images
A pensioner strolls through central Athens, Greece, July 9, 2015. Reuters
A pensioner rests on the steps of a bank in central Athens, Greece as he waits with others to collect part of his pension, July 9, 2015. Reuters
An organ grinder plays his antique machine for passing shoppers on July 9, 2015 in Athens, Greece. The Greek government has hours left to offer Eurozone creditors a viable plan to recovery. Greece's creditors will review the measures before European leaders meet on Sunday to decide on the country's fate and whether it should stay in the euro. Getty Images
A man waves a Greek flag in front of the Greek Parliament during a pro-European rally on July 9, 2015 in Athens, Greece. Getty Images