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ReliefWeb - Updates

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    Source: UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs
    Country: Niger
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    2014
    REVISED REQUIREMENT 305 millions
    FUNDING (1) 187 millions
    UNMET REQUIREMENT 118 millions


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    Source: Government of Luxembourg
    Country: Burkina Faso, Cabo Verde, El Salvador, Lao People's Democratic Republic (the), Mali, Nicaragua, Niger, Senegal, Viet Nam, World
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    Suite à la toute première Réunion de haut niveau du Partenariat mondial pour une coopération efficace au service du développement, au Mexique du 15 au 16 avril 2014, la Direction de la coopération au développement et de l’action humanitaire s’est dotée d’un plan d’action pour l’efficacité du développement pour les années 2014-2016.

    La Coopération luxembourgeoise veut se donner, pour la première fois, un plan d’action qui vise à renforcer l’efficacité de sa coopération au développement et qui se base sur le cadre international existant, notamment les Objectifs du millénaire pour le développement et le partenariat de Busan. Le plan d’action s’inspire également des travaux en cours sur l’après 2015 et des conclusions tirés de l’évaluation par les paires du Comité d’Aide au Développement de l’OCDE sur les activités de la Coopération luxembourgeoise.

    Le Grand-Duché s'est engagé à rendre son aide internationale plus efficace, plus ciblée et plus transparente et a, pour y parvenir, pris des mesures pour améliorer l'efficacité de son travail, conformément aux accords internationaux et aux pratiques exemplaires reconnues. De plus en plus d'efforts sont déployés pour que l’aide soit plus efficace, transparente et ciblée, afin de tirer le meilleur parti possible des fonds publics.

    Dans cette optique, le plan d’action se concentre sur les activités au niveau des pays partenaires. Les Programmes indicatifs de Coopération élaborés de manière participative, pour une durée de 4 à 5 ans, constituent un réel effort d’appropriation, de coordination et d’harmonisation de l’aide luxembourgeoise dans les pays du Sud.


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    Source: Government of Guatemala
    Country: Guatemala

    Guatemala, 21 oct (AGN).- El presidente de Guatemala, Otto Pérez Molina, ratificó hoy que el Gobierno da asistencia alimentaria a 300.000 familias afectadas por la sequía que se extendió por 40 días y que damnificó inicialmente a 236.000 hogares que perdieron sus cosechas.

    La ayuda alimentaria que se otorgará por los próximos seis meses y que dirige la vicemandataria Roxana Baldetti, inició el pasado 1 de octubre en 16 de los 22 departamentos en los que se decretó estado de calamidad pública, dijo el presidente en el marco de una entrevista con una emisora local.

    El gobernante aseguró que “la labor ha sido realmente grande” y que están participando instituciones como la Secretaría de Seguridad Alimentaria y Nutricional (Sesan), el Ministerio de Agricultura, Ganadería y Alimentación (Maga), el Ejército de Guatemala, los gobernadores y autoridades locales para garantizar que los afectados sean atendidos.

    “Estamos llegando a 300.000 familias que son del interior de la República y son hogares que siembran en una parcela pequeña y guardan el maíz y frijol y esto se convierte en el soporte principal de su alimentación”, explicó.

    De acuerdo con los censos realizados en los departamentos damnificados, se perdió del 90 al 95 por ciento de las cosechas de subsistencia.

    Cada familia es asistida con 100 libras de maíz, 30 de frijol y 17 de atol fortificado “en prevención de que no vaya a haber hambre, que no tengamos niños con más desnutrición o que existan muertes por desnutrición aguda pues estarían en riesgo 500.000 menores”, expresó el jefe del Ejecutivo.

    Organismos internacionales reconocieron a Guatemala como el país que tuvo mejor respuesta y reacción ante la crisis que se presentó por la falta de lluvias, pues Honduras, El Salvador y Nicaragua tuvieron la misma problemática.

    Los departamentos con mayor daño son Jutiapa, Zacapa, El Progreso y Chiquimula, ubicados en el oriente del país centroamericano.


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    Source: National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
    Country: Benin, Burkina Faso, Côte d'Ivoire, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guinea, Kenya, Liberia, Mali, Nigeria, Rwanda, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Somalia, Sudan, Togo, South Sudan
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    • Torrential rains continued across much of saturated and flood-affected South Sudan.

    • Bi-modal regions of the Gulf of Guinea observed a second week of below-average rain.

    1) As the rainfall season ends across Senegal and harvesting begins, impacts from poorly distributed rains during the summer months and a delayed onset to the rainfall season in July which resulted in deteriorated conditions could impact crop yields.

    2) Consistent heavy rain during the past several months coupled with torrential rain during the last three weeks has led to flooding in the Jonglei and Eastern Equatoria states of South Sudan. The flooding has killed at least 10 people, displaced thousands and destroyed infrastructure. With additional heavy rain forecast, flooding is likely to continue during the next week.


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    Source: Croix-Rouge Malienne
    Country: Mali

    Le mois d’octobre débute avec un bel exemple de solidarité ! Dans le cadre de la collaboration avec la Croix-Rouge malienne, le Croissant Rouge Iranien apporte son soutien en faveur des populations déplacées à Bamako suite à la crise socio politique. A l’entame de ce mois de la solidarité la Croix-Rouge malienne et ses partenaires encore une fois rehaussent leur engagement en faveur des personnes vulnérables. Cet élan de solidarité intitulé ‘Opération Tabaski 2014’ a été lancée à travers une cérémonie le mercredi 01 octobre 2014 au siège de la CRM. Cette opération a concerné 200 ménages qui ont chacun bénéficié de : 1 mouton et de 20 kg de riz. Ce fut un geste très salutaire par les bénéficiaires qui étaient assez ravis de recevoir cette donation. Le Directeur National de la Solidarité a salué ce geste fort et humble de la Croix-Rouge Malienne qui certes donnera sans nul doute l’exemple à suivre.


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    Source: World Food Programme
    Country: Burkina Faso, Cameroon, Central African Republic, Chad, Côte d'Ivoire, Ethiopia, Liberia, Mali, Mauritania, Niger, Nigeria, Senegal, Sudan, World, South Sudan
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    Sahel

    · Severe and seasonal rainfall deficits remain across many areas of the Sahelian region, in particular Senegal, Mauritania, northern Nigeria and eastern Niger.

    · Serious impacts on agricultural production in Senegal and Mauritania can be expected. Perspectives are also unfavourable in eastern Niger and NE Nigeria.

    Eastern region (Sudan, Ethiopia)

    · Rainfall in September was favourable across the region. This trend has continued through October with wetter than average conditions.

    · Better rains improved crop prospects in Sudan and central and NE Ethiopia, reversing the impacts of prior rainfall deficits.

    · Persistent heavy rainfall in South Sudan is resulting in flooding along riverine areas in Unity, Jonglei and Upper Nile States.


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    Source: UN High Commissioner for Refugees
    Country: Burkina Faso, Mali
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    Sahel Milk aims at contributing to the self-reliance and socio-economic well-being of Malian refugees and host communities in the Sahel Region of Burkina Faso through the establishment of sustainable dairy micro-enterprises.


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    Source: UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs
    Country: Chad
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    Source: UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs
    Country: Central African Republic, Chad, Libya, Nigeria, Sudan
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    Le Tchad fait face aujourd’hui à de nombreux enjeux humanitaires complexes. Une instabilité récurrente et des conflits successifs dans les pays limitrophes ont provoqué des mouvements de population de grande envergure vers le Tchad, qui arrive à la septième place des pays accueillant le plus grand nombre de réfugiés.

    Parallèlement à cette crise, il existe des besoins humanitaires chroniques liés à la pauvreté et au sous-développement. L’insécurité alimentaire et la malnutrition affectent des millions de personnes, en particulier dans la bande sahélienne.


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    Source: UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs
    Country: Central African Republic, Chad
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    Source: UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs
    Country: Chad
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    Source: International Organization for Migration, Government of the Republic of Mali, UN High Commissioner for Refugees, Protection Cluster
    Country: Algeria, Burkina Faso, Guinea, Mali, Mauritania, Niger, Togo
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    La Commission Mouvement de Populations (CMP) est un groupe de travail du Cluster Protection, dont l'Organisation Internationale pour les Migrations (OIM) est le chef de file et qui a été mise en place afin de recueillir et analyser les informations disponibles concernant les populations déplacées au Mali suite à la crise de 2012.

    Afin de fournir un état complet des mouvements de populations, et à la demande de ses partenaires, la CMP a élargi ses compétences aux mouvements de populations vers ou depuis les pays limitrophes du Mali.

    Les membres de la Commission sont: la Direction Générale de la Protection Civile (Ministère de l’intérieur et de la sécurité), la Direction Nationale du Développement Social (Ministère de la solidarité, de l’action humanitaire et de la reconstruction au nord) UNHCR, OCHA, PAM, UNICEF, ACTED, NRC, DRC, Handicap International, Solidarités International et CRS. Plusieurs autres entités participent régulièrement aux rencontres de la Commission.

    Résumé:

    A la date du 30 septembre 2014, les partenaires de la CMP ont comptabilisé 99.816 personnes déplacées internes (19.245 ménages), ce qui correspond à une diminution par rapport aux données d’août 2014 (101.279 PDIs)1. Ces estimations comprennent les données concernant les personnes déplacées en 2014 ainsi que les estimations liées aux déplacements qui ont suivi la crise de 2012.
    En parallèle, 143.253 réfugiés ont été enregistrés dans les pays limitrophes par l’UNHCR.


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    Source: Government of Guatemala
    Country: Guatemala

    Guatemala, 23 oct (ACAN-EFE).- La ONU destinará a Guatemala en los próximos cinco años 400 millones de dólares en donación para ejecutar una gama de proyectos de desarrollo social y acceso a la justicia, informó hoy una fuente oficial.

    Los recursos están contemplados en un acuerdo de cooperación firmado por la titular de Secretaría General de Planificación de la Presidencia (Segeplan), Ekaterina Parrilla y la coordinadora residente de la ONU en Guatemala, Valerie Julliand.

    Según Julliand, los fondos estarán destinados a programas de desarrollo inclusivo y sostenible, desarrollo social, sociedad segura y libre de violencia, justicia para todas las personas y sociedad multicultural y diversa.

    En su opinión, estas son las áreas en las que el país centroamericano tiene deficiencias, aunque reconoce que han habido progresos.

    Parrilla manifestó que Guatemala tiene indicadores graves como en desnutrición y pobreza, y calificó de importante los recursos que destinará la ONU para impulsar y fortalecer el desarrollo.

    La mitad de la población, estimada en 15 millones de habitantes, vive en la pobreza en el país y uno de cada dos niños también sufre de algún grado de desnutrición. ACAN-EFE


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    Source: Government of the United States of America
    Country: Malawi

    Jazmian Allen, Peace Corps Placement and Assessment Specialist | Peace Corps | Blog

    Preparing for and serving in the Peace Corps was a journey I could not have completely prepared for. My decision to serve stemmed from my desire to utilize the skills I had acquired in agriculture and resource economics and animal science at Tuskegee University by assisting individuals to reach personal sustainability in lower-income countries.

    Unaware of what I was getting myself into but excited about the opportunity to serve, I accepted my invite to serve in Malawi as soon as it arrived. I wasn’t exactly sure where on the map Malawi was (knowing only that it was located somewhere in Africa), but I knew this opportunity closely related to my personal and professional interests.

    I arrived in Malawi during rainy season and instantly fell in love. The temperature was warm, the land was lush and green, and the people were welcoming and loving. I learned that I would be placed in Kasungu National Park and subsequently dreamed of animals and paradise, a beautiful landscape with lush surroundings. I imagined befriending one of the elephants and using her as my means of transportation.

    This is what I envisioned…

    But this is what I actually saw…

    A wildlife park with no wildlife!

    A major part of Peace Corps service is integrating into the community in order to understand its dynamics and needs to guide collaboration on future projects. While integrating into my community in Malawi, I learned that, in the past, many of my community members poached wildlife because there was a lack of meat (protein) in the community.

    When most people think of poaching, they see it as a way to sell parts of the animal across borders (for example, ivory from elephants). But that was not the case here: My community saw poaching as a way to survive.

    After speaking to my community and learning more about the challenges they faced, I knew there had to be a better solution to address protein deficiencies. How could more protein-rich, balanced meals be provided to decrease malnutrition? I reflected back, drawing from my extensive knowledge of goats and experience working at the Caprine Research Center (a goat research farm) while I was an undergraduate, as I searched for an answer.

    I knew there had to be a better solution to address protein deficiencies.

    In graduate school, while researching my thesis “Economics of Goat Meat Raising in the Alabama Black Belt Counties,” I had focused on goat farmers living in an area with extreme poverty very similar to Africa. I was aware of all the amazing properties of goats and how they could help low-income individuals. For example, goat’s milk is close to a woman’s breast milk and can serve as a milk replacement, helping increase survival rates of babies born to mothers infected with HIV/AIDS. Not only that, but goats also have the leanest and healthiest red meat for consumption.

    Thinking of all the benefits of goats, I proposed the idea of raising them to my community to determine its level of interest. Once members expressed interest, we had to figure out how to bring the goats to them.

    During my graduate studies, I had learned about an organization called Heifer International. It has an amazing “pass-on” program that I wanted to emulate, but I did not have much time and wanted to reach as many people as possible in my two years of Peace Corps service. I wrote (and received) a President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) grant for $10,000, through Peace Corps Malawi, to implement the project.

    The project started with 16 individuals who would then train others in the pass-on program. Local agriculture extension workers and local agriculture non-profits trained these 16 individuals for one week. Incorporating extension workers and local non-profits ensured a level of sustainability that I would not be able to provide once I left Malawi.

    During the week-long training, participants received information on goat production, management and sales. After the training, they returned home to build secure housing for their goats as their contribution. They each received five female local-breed goats, delivered by breeders in southern Malawi, for a total of 80 female goats across the 16 participants. We also purchased two male South African Boer goats from a local Malawian non-profit, Small Scale Livestock and Livelihoods Program, for breeding purposes. South African Boer goats have a high muscle mass (more meat) and higher production rate (twins and triplets). Breeding them with local Malawian female goats produces offspring with these desirable genetic traits. After the offspring were old enough to live without their mothers, five females were passed on to the next person in line for the pass on, and the process continued.

    I left Malawi in April 2011. Over the past six months, I have been in contact with my Malawian counterpart, Chegwenyu, and he informed me that the program is still going. Initially, we started with 500 individuals that we estimated would expand to 2,500. To my surprise, that number had been surpassed and Chegwenyu believes that there will be an impact double or even triple the amount originally projected!

    The fact that my community, Chulu Village, now has access to more protein-rich, balanced meals every day has solidified my belief that goats can be used to create a better quality of life for those in lower-income communities around the world. And, as an added benefit, it means wildlife in the village can remain where it belongs: in the wild at the local national park.

    Zikomo Kwabiri!

    Editor’s Note: The author is a Returned Peace Corps Volunteer. As part of Feed the Future, the U.S. Agency for International Development and the Peace Corps have teamed up to provide more than 1,200 Feed the Future Peace Corps Volunteers. These Volunteers work with communities around the globe to improve food security at the grassroots level—and you can too! Visit peacecorps.gov to learn more. This post also appears on the Peace Corps Passport blog.


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    Source: Famine Early Warning System Network
    Country: Afghanistan, Benin, Costa Rica, Côte d'Ivoire, Dominican Republic, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guatemala, Guinea, Honduras, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Liberia, Nigeria, Pakistan, Rwanda, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Somalia, Tajikistan, Togo, World, South Sudan
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    Second-season dryness continues in Haiti, flooding risks remain in Central America and South Sudan

    Africa Weather Hazards

    1. As the rainy season in Senegal comes to an end and harvesting begins, reduced crop yields due to this summer’s poorly distributed rainfall and delayed onset of the rainy season in July could become evident.

    2. Consistently heavy rain during the past several months and an intensification of rainfall during the last three weeks has caused flooding in Jonglei and Eastern Equatoria States of South Sudan. The flooding has killed at least 10 people, displaced thousands more, and destroyed infrastructure. Flooding is likely to continue during the next week given forecasts for continued heavy rainfall.


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    Source: World Food Programme, Food and Agriculture Organization
    Country: Chad, Gambia, Ghana, Guinea, Guinea-Bissau, Liberia, Mali, Mauritania, Niger, Nigeria, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Togo
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    Oct 2014

    L'Essentiel

    • Les productions agricoles (céréales et légumineuses) attendues seront inférieures à la moyenne quinquennale en Gambie, en Guinée Bissau, en Mauritanie et au Sénégal.

    • Les approvisionnements en céréales sur les marchés sont assez satisfaisants avec des prix stables ou à la baisse, à l’exception de certains marchés au Mali, au Sénégal, au Tchad et au Niger qui affichent des hausses des prix.

    • Les mesures de prévention contre la propagation de la maladie à virus Ebola (MVE) continuent à affecter les prix et les flux des denrées alimentaires plus particulièrement dans les pays touchés par la maladie (Guinée, Liberia et Sierra Leone).

    • Les afflux de déplacés en provenance du Nigeria vers la région de Diffa au Niger sont en augmentation.


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    Source: UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs
    Country: Burkina Faso, Cameroon, Chad, Gambia, Mali, Mauritania, Niger, Nigeria, Senegal
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    Source: UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs
    Country: Central African Republic, Guinea, Liberia, Mali, Nigeria, Sierra Leone
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    CENTRAL AFRICAN REPUBLIC

    7,160 NEW IDPs FOLLOWING INCREASE IN VIOLENCE

    Widespread violence since 7 October has spurred renewed displacement of some 7,160 people in and around Bangui, according to an IOM report published on 21 October. Much of the displacement originates from Bangui’s 3rd and 5th neighbourhoods, with additional displacement of some 4,300 IDPs in Bimbo.

    MALI

    7 KILLED AND 5,000 DISPLACED FOLLOWING FIGHTING IN THE NORTH

    A 17 October insurgent attack in Tillit, south-west of Gao, reportedly displaced upwards of 5,000 people- or a quarter of the population- both internally and into neighbouring Burkina Faso. Humanitarian activities in this area are currently suspended.

    NIGERIA

    CEASEFIRE ANNOUNCEMENT

    On 17 October, Nigerian authorities announced that they had reached a cease fire agreement with insurgency group, Boko Haram, following over 16 months of violent attacks attributed to the group in the Northeast (viz. Adamawa, Borno and Yobe states). Among the terms of the agreement was return of the over 200 girls abducted from a school in Chibok (Borno State) by the insurgents in April 2014.

    15 KILLED IN VILLAGES ATTACKES, 25 GIRLS KIDNAPPED

    On 19 October, insurgent group Boko Haram, reportedly attacked three villages in Borno and Adamawa states killing at least 15 people. On 23 October, reports indicate that at least 25 girls have been kidnapped by the group in Adamawa state.

    REGIONAL : EBOLA

    18 PER CENT INCREASE IN CASELOAD IN AFFECTED COUNTRIES

    On 22 October, WHO reported that there are currently a total of 9,936 cases of EDV and 4,877 deaths in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone – an 18 per cent increase in the past week.

    OUTBREAK DECLARED OVER IN SENEGAL AND NIGERIA

    WHO declared the Ebola outbreaks in Senegal and Nigeria over, on 17 October and 19 October 2014, respectively. A national EVD outbreak is considered to be over 42 days after the last positive case.

    INCREASING FOOD PRICES

    Preliminary WFP findings indicate that food prices have increased by 24 per cent in high EVD transmission countries due to the Ebola outbreak. To date, WFP has delivered over 9,000 MT of food and over 6,000 MT of medical cargo to Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone, and a total of 819 responders have been transported to affected countries by UNHAS flights.

    HIGH-LEVEL UN PLANNING MEETING IN ACCRA

    A joint UN planning meeting took place from 15-18 October in Accra, Ghana, to establish a joint UN operational plan towards responding to the Ebola crisis in West Africa. The led by UNMEER SRSG Anthony Banbury included the participation of high-level senior leadership from the Secretary-General's office,WHO, and WFP, inter alia.

    NEW CASE IN MALI

    On 24 October, Mali reported its first confirmed EVD case.


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    Source: Tearfund
    Country: Liberia, Mali, Sierra Leone

    Church leaders in Ebola-affected Sierra Leone and Liberia are playing a vital role in helping people to stay safe, says Christian relief and development agency Tearfund.

    Tearfund partners have found that church leaders are widely trusted and are able to use church services and other gatherings to help people understand how to stop the spread of Ebola.

    ‘Everybody is afraid,’ says Patricia Conteh, Tearfund’s projects officer in Sierra Leone. ‘The rate of infection increases every day and there is now very minimal interaction. We don't hug, we don't shake hands, we don't have contact.’

    ‘The church is strategically placed to help because people take what the pastor says and act on it,’ she continued.

    ‘The church has a big big role in this fight. The church needs to keep being proactive.’

    Tearfund’s partner the Evangelical Fellowship of Sierra Leone (EFSL) has used its network of more than 1,000 churches to inform people about prevention measures. With many public gatherings banned, churches are among the few locations where people can learn about Ebola.

    Rev Jonathan Titus-Williams, General Secretary of EFSL, said, ‘People are responding positively to the work these pastors are doing, as in most communities in this country people have trust and respect for religious leaders.’

    Tearfund calculates that through the church’s work in Sierra Leone 350,000 people have already learnt about Ebola and measures to prevent it. Tearfund has supplied churches with demonstration hygiene kits, comprising hand sanitisers, soap and chlorine, and a further 2,600 kits have been distributed to families. With the Ebola virus proving weak outside the human body, good hygiene can play a crucial role in stopping its spread.

    Similar awareness-raising work is being done in neighbouring Liberia by Tearfund’s partner the Association of Evangelicals of Liberia and in Mali by partner Association Protestante de la Santé au Mali (APSM).

    /ends

    For further information or interview requests call Louise Thomas in Tearfund’s media office on 0208 943 7780 or 07590 775847. For out of hours media enquiries please call 07710 573749

    Notes to editors:

    Tearfund has produced a prayer powerpoint for use in churches, meetings and small groups.

    As at 22 October 2014, 9,936 cases of Ebola had been reported to the World Health Organisation (WHO) and among those people 4,877 people have died Source: WHO. Liberia, Guinea, Sierra Leone, Nigeria and Senegal have all been affected, although Nigeria and Senegal have now been declared Ebola-free. A first case has been reported in Mali today, 24 October 2014.

    Healthcare systems are being severely stretched, many doctors and nurses have died and people are refusing to visit health centres for fear of contracting the virus. Deaths from preventable causes such as complications in childbirth and diarrhoea are expected to rise considerably in consequence.

    The most severely affected countries, Guinea, Sierra Leone and Liberia have very weak health systems, lacking human and infrastructural resources, having only recently emerged from long periods of conflict and instability.

    The current outbreak in west Africa, (first cases notified in March 2014), is the largest and most complex Ebola outbreak since the Ebola virus was first discovered in 1976. There have been more cases and deaths in this outbreak than all others combined. It has also spread between countries starting in Guinea then spreading across land borders to Sierra Leone and Liberia, by air (1 traveller only) to Nigeria, and by land (1 traveller) to Senegal.On 8 August 2014, the WHO Director-General declared this outbreak a Public Health Emergency of International Concern.

    World Health Organisation fact sheet on Ebola is here

    Tearfund is a Christian relief and development agency building a global network of churches to help eradicate poverty. Tearfund is a member of the Disasters Emergency Committee (DEC).


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    Source: Christian Aid
    Country: El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua
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    I. Presentación.

    El presente documento constituye el diagnostico de inseguridad alimentaria causado por el impacto del fenómeno del niño en la época de primera del 2014 en los municipios de San Dionisio y Esquipulas departamento de Matagalpa en el marco del proyecto Comunidades Preparadas ante la vulnerabilidad climática y la inseguridad alimentaria ejecutado por el Movimiento Comunal Nicaragüense de Matagalpa y Christian Aid, para definir indicadores de proyecto y acciones en 22 comunidades de los municipios de San Dionisio y Esquipulas del Departamento de Matagalpa en el periodo 2012 -2013.


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