The Assistance Coordination Unit (ACU) is a national Syrian non-government, non-political, a non-profit institution focused on maximizing the impact of assistance delivered to the Syrian people by coordinating the efforts of donors, implementing agencies, and community representatives.
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January 7, 2021
| Dataset date: June 01, 2017-August 01, 2020
This dataset updates: Every month
This dashboard highlights the living situation in Syria by showing the prices of basic market items.
How to use this product:
The first three pages track price change chronologically on governorate level, with ability to compare between them by choosing one or more.
The subsequent pages show the prices of market items on the governorate and sub-district level with an item availability heat map of any selected item on any selected level and period. You can select one of the listed items in one sub-district or more. When you choose a governorate its subdistrict(s) will be highlighted according to the availability of the selected item in the selected governorate(s).
December 17, 2020
| Dataset date: June 01, 2020-January 18, 2021
This dataset updates: Every month
This study includes information on the population of all cities and towns outside the control of the Regime in Syria. The study is updated monthly, in that IMU enumerators of ACU track the population in all areas outside the control of the regime, along with movements of displacement and return on a permanent basis. This study also presents the total number of population and gender ratio, the total number of IDPs and the types of shelters in which they are settled, the number of newly displaced people during the last month and the types of shelters in which they are settled, the number of those who left and the reasons that forced them to leave their home towns, the number of returnees during the last month with their most critical needs. The Study presents information on the situation of the local councils in areas to which the residents returned during the past month, availability of basic services in areas of return, evaluation of these services, decision-makers and primary service providers, and sources of income for returnees.
The study data can be shown at different levels through the filter bar at the top of the page; it is also possible to display the graphic figures at three levels (district - sub-district - community) through the buttons at the bottom of the figures. Maps can be shown at two levels (district - sub-district) through the two buttons at the bottom of the map.
Data can be downloaded from the last page of the study.
For more details, please contact us through IMU email address: email@example.com
December 8, 2020
| Dataset date: September 02, 2020-September 02, 2020
This dataset updates: Every month
The Syrian IDP camps monitoring interactive study is issued by the IMU of the ACU on a monthly basis, to monitor the humanitarian situation of 231 IDp camps in Idleb and Aleppo governorates in Syria’s northwest, shedding light on the needs of the IDPs and the services provided in the camps in the following sectors:
Population statistics, WASH, Health, Education, FSL, Shelter and NFI, in addition to the priority needs of IDPs. The study also includes statistics of those who arrive at and leave the camps and the important incidents which took place during the month of the data collection.
December 4, 2020
| Dataset date: January 01, 2019-January 01, 2019
This data is by request only
The ACU’s Information Management Unit conducted the 5th version of its annual research “Schools in Syria”, to highlight the impact of the Syrian conflict on the education sector in the Syrian Arab Republic. This is the most representative, nuanced iteration of this study to date, covering 4,016 schools within 78 sub-districts across 6 governorates in all non-governmental areas of the Syrian Arab Republic, building upon 38,538 data e-forms with 34,522 forms on perception surveys with school students, teachers, principals and parents. The research key findings and data represent the time period of February till May 2019 which cover the second semester of the academic year 2018/2019.
This report provides a broad view of the current obstacles and most pressing needs of the educational sector, covering a spectrum of issues ranging from facilities to student and teacher life in Syria’s embattled regions. The report consists of 15 sections: Methodology, General Information, Functioning School Buildings, WASH in Schools, School Equipment, School Levels and School Days, Curricula, Certificates, Students, School and Students Needs, Teachers, Disabled Students and Psychosocial Support, Policies and Regulations within Schools, Non-Functional Schools, Priorities and Recommendations.
The 5th version of Schools in Syria will be released and published by mid-December 2019.
December 3, 2020
| Dataset date: November 01, 2017-January 31, 2018
This dataset updates: Never
The ACU’s Information Management Unit conducted the 4th version of its annual research “Schools in Syria”, to highlight the impact of the Syrian conflict on education and the needs of students and school supplies. This is the most representative, nuanced iteration of this study to date, covering 4,079 schools within 99 sub-districts across 10 governorates, building upon 35,925 data e-forms with 31,846 forms on perception surveys. It has significant increase in the number of the functional schools addressed over its first version to the current one by 2,572 schools.
Please note to be more specific as possible on the following when you request the data:
Why are you requesting the data?
What is the intent to use the data?
What is your role?
Who is the organization that you represent for?
December 28, 2018
| Dataset date: October 01, 2018-October 01, 2018
This dataset updates: As needed
The IMU of the ACU, issues its fourth edition of the “Winter Needs in the Northern Syrian Camps” report, addressing 234 camps in the governorates of Aleppo and Idleb. The report brings to light the most important items that IDPs are in need for in terms of type and quantities, according to international standards for humanitarian response. It furthermore, brings emphasis to bear on the course of action that IDPs, as well as the camp management teams, should follow to drive down the effects of natural disasters that may put their lives at risk. Noting that the number of families that ACU enumerators were able to assess their needs reached 46,145 families, making up an overall individual number of 252,052 IDPs