• Updated 31 January 2022 | Dataset date: June 07, 2021-July 07, 2021
    Ten years into the Syria conflict, Lebanon remains at the forefront of one of the worst humanitarian crises. The economic downturn, steep inflation, COVID-19 and finally the Beirut blast have pushed vulnerable communities in Lebanon - including Syrian refugees - to the brink, with thousands of families sinking further into poverty. The Government of Lebanon (GoL) estimates that the country hosts 1.5 million of the 6.6 million Syrians who have fled the conflict since 2011. The Syrian refugee population in Lebanon remains one of the largest concentration of refugees per capita in the world. The 2021 Vulnerability Assessment of Syrian Refugees in Lebanon (VASyR) was the ninth annual survey assessing the situation of Syrian refugees in Lebanon to identify changes and trends in their vulnerabilities. Considering the prolonged socio-economic status in Lebanon and COVID-19, it was crucial to provide needs-based estimates on Syrian refugees in the country. Since VASyR 2021 was one of the few assessments that were conducted face-to-face, the implementation was accompanied by a comprehensive protocol to ensure the safety of families and field workers. The criticality of conducting the VASyR 2021 was to provide insights about Syrian refugees impacted by the political and economic crisis that hit Lebanon in late 2019 and by the COVID-19 outbreak.
    10+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 31 January 2022 | Dataset date: December 05, 2020-December 22, 2021
    UNHCR increasingly uses Cash-Based Interventions (CBIs) as a preferred modality for delivering assistance, offering greater dignity and choice to forcibly displaced and stateless persons in line with UNHCR's core protection mandate. In order to ensure that the cash assistance provided meets the intended programme objectives and that desired outcomes are achieved, UNHCR conducts regular post-distribution and outcome monitoring with a sample or all of CBI recipients. Post-Distribution Monitoring (PDM) is a mechanism to collect feedback on the quality, sufficiency, utilization and effectiveness of assistance. The underlying principle behind the process is linked to accountability, as well as a commitment to improve the quality and relevance of support provided, and related services. This CBI PDM took place in the Est (Kadeï and Lom & Djerem) and Nord (Mayo Rey) regions of Cameroon in December 2020 following the cash intervention in mid-November 2020. More than 5,000 households were provided with cash with the objective of supporting basic needs and self-reliance. 400 beneficiary households were randomly sampled for the PDM.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 31 January 2022 | Dataset date: October 03, 2019-April 30, 2020
    This report covers the finding of the post-execution monitoring of 433 houses repaired by UNHCR in the frame of the 2019 shelter programme in the east of Ukraine. The monitoring visits took place between October 2019 and April 2020, and were performed by teams composed of at least two members, one from the shelter team and one from the protection unit. The form has two main sections, one focusing on technical aspects, the other on protection. A few changes to the questionnaire were introduced in 2019, mainly to capture the feedback on cash based interventions; all changes, though, comply with the principle of preserving the comparability of data and findings across the implementation years. The monitored sample covers repairs completed in the geographic areas of four of the five UNHCR offices in eastern Ukraine: Mariupol, Sloviansk and Sievierodonetsk in governmentcontrolled areas (GCA); and Donetsk in non government-controlled areas (NGCA). Last year, Luhansk office in NGCA was not allowed to implement field visits and therefore could not contribute to the 20192 monitoring exercise. The 433 monitoring visits on which this report is based represent 33 per cent of the 1,316 repairs conducted in 2019 by UNHCR, in line with last year’s already satisfactory achievement.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 31 January 2022 | Dataset date: April 01, 2021-June 30, 2021
    UNHCR uses Post Distribution Monitoring (PDM) as a mechanism to collect refugees' feedback on the quality, sufficiency, utilization and effectiveness of the assistance items they receive. The underlying principle behind the process is linked to accountability, as well as a commitment to improve the quality and relevance of support provided, and related services. Usually the surveys that form the basis of the assessment are conducted soon after the distribution of relief items is completed. For this assessment of non-food items, 2292 individuals recepients of soap kits were interviewed, and were asked questions about quality, sufficiency of quantity and usefulness of such kits. The survey also includes questions on other preferred items and use of negative coping mechanisms for livelihoods.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 31 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2020-December 31, 2020
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2019-December 31, 2019
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2018-December 31, 2018
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2015-December 31, 2015
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2014-December 31, 2014
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2016-December 31, 2016
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2010-December 31, 2010
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2011-December 31, 2011
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2012-December 31, 2012
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2013-December 31, 2013
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • This is the 2021 multisector needs analysis data (MSNA) - a comprehensive household-level analysis covering all states in Sudan.
    This data is by request only
  • UNHCR uses Post Distribution Monitoring (PDM) as a mechanism to collect refugees' feedback on the quality, sufficiency, utilization and effectiveness of the assistance items they receive. The underlying principle behind the process is linked to accountability, as well as a commitment to improve the quality and relevance of support provided, and related services. Usually the surveys that form the basis of the assessment are conducted soon after the distribution of relief items is completed. For this assessment, 1971 women recepients of menstrual hygiene management kits were interviewed, whom answered questions about sanitary pads and underwear. 235 men were interviewed, 182 of whom answered questions about sanitary pads and underwear. These responses were excluded from the analysis.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 16 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 08, 2021-March 31, 2021
    UNHCR uses Post Distribution Monitoring (PDM) as a mechanism to collect refugees' feedback on the quality, sufficiency, utilization and effectiveness of the assistance items they receive. The underlying principle behind the process is linked to accountability, as well as a commitment to improve the quality and relevance of support provided, and related services. Usually the surveys that form the basis of the assessment are conducted soon after the distribution of relief items is completed. For this assessment of non-food items, 2517 individuals recepients of soap kits were interviewed, and were asked questions about quality, sufficiency of quantity and usefulness of such kits. The survey also includes questions on other preferred items and use of negative coping mechanisms for livelihoods.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 21 December 2021 | Dataset date: August 31, 2021-August 31, 2021
    This is the 2021 multisector needs analysis data (MSNA) - a comprehensive household-level analysis covering all states in Sudan.
    60+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every year
  • Updated 30 November 2021 | Dataset date: January 01, 2022-December 31, 2022
    Full dataset of the RMRP 2022, Activities, Partners, People in Need, Population projections 2022, target with full age gender breakdown, population type at Admin 1 level. More info on the Activity Explorer https://bit.ly/activityexplorer2022 and RMRP Insight 2022 https://bit.ly/insight2022
    100+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 17 November 2021 | Dataset date: July 07, 2021-July 18, 2021
    This dataset contains the results of a multisectoral assessment of the needs of vulnerable populations .
    50+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every six months
  • Updated 16 November 2021 | Dataset date: September 01, 2017-September 30, 2021
    The dataset contains number of IDPs, Returnees (households and individuals) at sub national levels. Their place of origin and date. The dataset also has sectoral needs information e.g. Shelter, Education etc.
    1000+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every three months
  • Further the emergence of COVID-19 and the perceived socioeconomic hardship imposed by the measures put in place to curtail the spread of the virus, the United High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) in conjunction with several partners in Nigeria carried out a study to understand the socioeconomic impact of COVID-19 among Persons of Concern to UNHCR including refugees, internally displaced persons, returnees, asylum-seekers, stateless persons and community members hosting displaced populations. The study examines several dimensions including the impact of the pandemic on economic, social, cultural, civil, and political rights.
    30+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 2 November 2021 | Dataset date: June 14, 2021-July 31, 2021
    The dataset for the 2021 Libyan population Multi-Sectoral Needs Assessment can be requested here. The data summaries for the dataset can be viewed on the "REACH Libya 2021 Multi-Sectoral Needs Assessment (Libyan Population) - Data summaries" page. The needs assessment covers protection, health, WASH, Shelter and NFI, Education, food security, livelihoods, cash, and markets. A total of 8871 household surveys were completed across 45 baladiyas (ADM3) in Libya. Due to ongoing COVID-19 restrictions and safety measures, all surveys took place over the phone. A non-probability, quota based sampling methodology was established, to ensure an accurate and robust cross-section of the Libyan population. Quotas were established for baladiyas (quota 1) and sub-groups within the population (non-displaced, IDPs, and returnees) (quota 2). Findings presented are not representative, and should be read only as indicative. Sampling of respondents was done primarily through Civil Society Organisation (CSO) networks, municipalities, International Non-Government Organisation (INGO) partners, and various local committees. 1000 of the total number of surveys were sampled through Random Digit Dialing (RDD) by a Libyan company specialized in this methodology. Additional sampling and data collection was done by international and national NGO partners and UN programmes. Quantitative data collection took place between 14 June and 31 July.
    This data is by request only
  • Updated 1 November 2021 | Dataset date: June 14, 2021-July 31, 2021
    The data summaries here include the individual indicator results from the 2021 Libyan population Multi-Sectoral Needs Assessment. The data can be requested from HDX connect through the "REACH Libya 2021 Multi-Sectoral Needs Assessment (Libyan Population) - Dataset" page. The needs assessment covers protection, health, WASH, Shelter and NFI, Education, food security, livelihoods, cash, and markets. A total of 8871 household surveys were completed across 45 baladiyas (ADM3) in Libya. Due to ongoing COVID-19 restrictions and safety measures, all surveys took place over the phone. A non-probability, quota based sampling methodology was established, to ensure an accurate and robust cross-section of the Libyan population. Quotas were established for baladiyas (quota 1) and sub-groups within the population (non-displaced, IDPs, and returnees) (quota 2). Findings presented are not representative, and should be read only as indicative. Sampling of respondents was done primarily through Civil Society Organisation (CSO) networks, municipalities, International Non-Government Organisation (INGO) partners, and various local committees. 1000 of the total number of surveys were sampled through Random Digit Dialing (RDD) by a Libyan company specialized in this methodology. Additional sampling and data collection was done by international and national NGO partners and UN programmes. Quantitative data collection took place between 14 June and 31 July.
    30+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every year
  • Updated 26 October 2021 | Dataset date: December 04, 2020-December 15, 2020
    This study contains the data of the Joint Post Distribution Monitoring (JPDM) and Targeting Assessment undertaken by the World Food Programme (WFP) and the United Nations High Commission for Refugees (UNHCR), supported by the UNHCR/ WFP Joint Programme Excellence & Targeting Hub. The objectives of the assessment were to 1) ensure corporate continuity in monitoring refugees’ food security outcomes and basic needs, the household impacts of COVID-19, income situation and livelihoods and 2) inform programmatic decisions and the development of a joint targeting approach for WFP and UNHCR. Data collection was conducted in December 2020 in all six refugee camps in Rwanda where 92 percent of refugees live. The JPDM covers multidimensional vulnerabilities and needs including a wide array of thematic areas such as food security, coping strategies, household expenditure, protection, livelihoods, asset ownership, water, sanitation and hygiene and demographics among others.
    This dataset updates: Never