Yemen has seen dramatic developments in the past two weeks including military progress by the government forces in the south.
With support from the Saudi-led Arab coalition, the forces retook control of the port city of Aden, an advance which analysts said could change the situation on the ground after months of armed conflict.
Analysts said driving the militias of the Houthi and ex-president from Aden represented a shift in the Arab military intervention that will pave the way for restoring the legitimacy of the UN-backed government.
Abdulsalam Mohammed, head of the ABAAD studies and research center, said the victory in Aden was just the beginning for achieving all goals of the Saudi-military intervention.
"Breaking the balance of force in favor of the government forces is the coroner-stone for ending the Houthi coup and then guaranteeing better scenarios," he said.
When the military operation was launched in late March, spokesperson for the Arab coalition, Ahmed Asiri, said the military action aimed to destroy all sources of threat to security of the Arab states especially the GCC, protect Yemeni people and restoring and defending the government's legitimacy.
The operation is receiving support from the UN and big powers topped by the US.
The Houthi militants ousted the government early this year sparking a civil war and the military intervention.
Meanwhile, while the Houthi group is ignoring its defeat in Aden and attempting to market the idea that the situation is still under its control, analysts excluded that the group and its partners will accept any peace efforts at least in the near future.
They argued that the Houthi group used to be violent and does not care about political approaches.
Najeeb Ghallab, director of the Aljazeerah studies center, said the Houthis and their allies will continue to risk everything through keeping their war though the end of all this is understood. "The Arab military intervention is about commitment to prevent chaos in Yemen and then prevent Iran from threatening the Arab security," he said.
"The operation will continue until the coalition guarantees there is no chance for militias to stay in charge of Yemen or play a key role in its future," Ghallab added.
On the other hand, analysts said any military progress will definitely help alleviate the aggravating humanitarian crisis.
The conflict has left around 80% of Yemen's population in need of emergency aid.
The conflict and a blockade on all sea, land and air routes have left the country without supplies and affected all basic services. The blockade was part of the military operation.
Now, the coalition ought to do something as agencies are warning millions of the people are facing starvation, analysts said.