REACH facilitates the development of information tools and products that enhance the capacity of aid actors to make evidence-based decisions in emergency, recovery and development contexts. All REACH activities are conducted through inter-agency aid coordination mechanisms. For more information, you can write to our global office: firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit www.reach-intiative.org and follow us @REACH_info.
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In early November, WHO initiated a joint WHO/GoB/UNFPA/UNHCR/IOM/UNICE data collection exercise of all health facilities within and near the Rohingya refugee sites, with the aim of mapping facility locations. The first version was published on the 18th November with data collected between the 8th and 12th of November. This second version is an update to the previous version and contains information collected until December 12th, 2017. However, due to the highly dynamic nature of the situation, new health facilities are still being constructed and others removed. It is therefore important to note that this may not be comprehensive or truly representative of infrastructure at the time of publication. Also note that the spatial accuracy of this dataset is at best just under 5m, which can influence the analysis of infrastructure coverage.
This data presents the findings from the August water price monitoring in Bay, Gedo, Lower Juba, Middle Shabelle and Nugaal regions.
Data is collected through a monthly Key Informant questionnaire with water point administrators.
To provide a clear understanding of education and child protection vulnerabilities and needs amongst internally displaced and returnee populations and inform effective response planning by the Education in Emergency Working Group (EiEWG) for each geographical area.
The overall objective of the assessment is to support evidence-based planning amongst key actors in Afghanistan, to promote informed interventions targeting insufficiently understood Informal Settlement populations.
Between April and June 2014, significant flooding arose in the northern regions of the country – namely in eight northern provinces. The poor structural integrity of houses, thick muds and a general lack of flood awareness led to large scale damage amongst affected communities. More than 112,000 individuals residing in nearly 17,000 households were impacted. As a result, the humanitarian community mobilized to assist 6,480 fully damaged households and 5,264 partially damaged households. This evaluation intends to provide information on the amount of self-recovery, consisting of the level and type of coping strategies used by both assisted and non-assisted households since the flooding in 2014. Therefore, the evaluation provides Shelter Cluster partners with the information they need to plan for effective and targeted intervention and advocate for further response on behalf of vulnerable households. Data was collected between 7th March and 3rd April 2017 and a probability sampling strategy was used.
The number of families enduring long periods of displacement in Afghanistan is increasing. Although it has often been presumed that those displaced for long periods eventually adapt to their surroundings and integrate into their host community, this assessment report shows that this is not the case. Isolated from their social networks, internally displaced persons (IDPs) displaced over a long period of time struggle to secure regular employment, adequate shelter and are often food insecure. This prolonged IDP (PIDP) assessment report is designed to identify the needs and vulnerabilities of those displaced for prolonged periods of time, beyond the initial emergency displacement period.
On the 26th of October 2015, a large scale earthquake caused shelter damage throughout much of northern and central Afghanistan. During August 2016, the REACH Initiative (supported by ACTED, AfghanAid and People in Need) conducted a shelter response evaluation in 3 districts of Afghanistan on behalf of the Shelter Cluster. The aim of the assessment was to evaluate shelter interventions and locate possible intervention gaps in order to inform the shelter cluster of Afghanistan of the current shelter context and needs of earthquake affected families. The assessment consisted of three specific areas of investigation:
1. To monitor change in sheltering conditions for families
2. To evaluate the value of various shelter interventions in allowing families to recover and to identify possible gaps
3. To determine recovery limitations and successes relating to vulnerable groups
In October, November and December 2016, a comprehensive mixed qualitative verification exercise was undertaken in Afghanistan. A secondary data review of assessment data identifying IDPs displaced between the 1st of January 2014 and 1st of March 2016 allowed an estimate of nationwide prolonged IDP locations and population. Field teams then verified through key informant interviews, data requests and field visits to verify the populations found at each location, and snowballed to widen the geographic coverage. The final dataset presented here is the list of locations verified, with estimated populations.