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Refugee Camp Case Study

3D printers in construction and i am doing a model for rebuilding refugee camps and i need a case study that talk about the way housing is in this camp. i attached some data but feel free to add any thing you see fit. do not but a lot of focus on health issues the paper need to address the living condition and buildings qualities and so on.

Cash for Work in Zaatari Camp September 2016 Basic Needs and Livelihoods Working Group As a result of the lack of livlihoods opportunities in Zaatari camp, UNHCR and partners have focused their efforts on providing a significant number of services through Cash for Work (CfW); an initiative in which refugees are renumerated for supporting partner programming in the camp. CfW activities are coordinated by the Basic Needs and Livelihoods Working Group (BNLWG) and partner members, who during 2015 developed CfW guidelines that aim to promote equal CfW opportunities to all refugees in the camp, and improve information management about the active cash for workers by harmonizing the CfW approach of humanitarian actors. To facilitate the continuous development of the CfW guidelines and increase the tranparency of CfW activities in the camp, the BNLWG has developed a CfW factsheet. This factsheet is based on the information that humanitarian actors in the camp provide to the BNWG about their CfW activities at the end of each month.
*All reported figures and analysis on this factsheet are based on the cash for work data submitted by huminitarian actors in Zaatari camp for September, and are therefor not representative of the cash for workers who were employed by agencies who did not submit their data or have submitted incomplete data. Further, the analysis covers the total idividual cash for workers reported as active during September, rathar than the number of positions filled.
In September, UNHCR CfW data management team provided the following feedback regarding CfW activities: . Agencies should share their volunteers list before engage them not after. . Agencies must adhere to the rotation mechanism that outlined in the SOPs. . UNHCR should be informed immediately when fixed or rotational cash for workers cease to be employed by agencies.
In September, the BNLWG has formed a Task Force that will monitor CFW advertisement and recruitment procedures. The purpose of the exercise is to ensure compliance with CFW SOPs and to respond to feedback provided by the community during Community Gatherings on issues surrounding CFW advertising and hiring processes.
BNLWG response to community feedback:
Participating agencies Number of cash for workers by camp partners:
District of residence Percentage of cases engaged in CfW in each district:
Key Figures for September 2016 Total camp population: 79,895 Total camp cases: 19,394
*Duplications indicate that an individual was selected to be engaged in CfW activities by two different organisations during the same period. ** A total of 29 cases had more than one cash for worker during the same time period (Duplication) while 104 cases had more than one cash for worker during the same month but on different dates. Number of duplications resolved*: 10 Number of duplications identified*: 10
Total number of cash for workers: 4,794
Total number of cases engaged in CfW: 4,661
Total number of cases with more than one cash for worker: ** 29 Total amount spent on CfW activities: 574,580 JD
Percentage of cash for workers: 6%
Percentage of cases engaged in CfW: 24%
Total number of vulnerable cash for workers: 701 Total number of cash for workers who have vulnerable family member: 756
Gender of cash for workers Proportion of cash for workers by gender:+ 77+23+z 77% Female 23% Male Position type Proportion of fixed or rotational positions:+ 56+44+z 56% Fixed 44% Rotational Skill level Proportion of cash for work position skill level:+ 78+22+z 78% Skilled 22% Semi-skilled +40+22+19+11+8+z Vulnerabilities Proportion of vulnerabilities identified for cash for workers and their family members: 40% Single Parent22% Disability 19% Older person at risk11% Women at risk 8% Serious medical condition
Feedback: UNHCR section:
Cash for Work Sectors Proportion of cash for work positions by sector:
Health5%
Community Mobilisation3% Shelter3% Child Protection4% Education20% WASH64% Basic Needs & Livelihood1%
1853 ACTED
86 SCJ 111 IMC 133 IRD 134 NRC 340 SCI 486 JEN 585 UNOPS 751 OXFAM 315 Other
121110987654321
30% 29% 28% 36%
22% 24%
28%
19%
39%
30% 31% 30%

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UNHCR FACTSHEET
ZAATARI REFUGEE CAMP FACTSHEET
October 2016
OVERVIEW
79,900 persons of concern
461,701 refugees have passed through the camp
57% are youth, 19.9% are under 5 years old
1 in 5 households are headed by women
Average of 80 births per week, and 14,000 weekly consultations
The Camp covers some 5.3 km2
Location: Mafraq Governorate, Northern Jordan Opening: 29 July 2012
HIGHLIGHTS
Population of concern Essential services 79,326 persons of concern, exclusively Daily and monthly support in addition to Syrian refugees. education and health care.
Demographic breakdown
Community based services
UNHCR has witnessed a steady rise in returns during 2015, which reclined towards the end of the year with the onset of winter, predominantly to the southern Syrian Governorate of Dara?a. The principal drivers for return concern reunion with family members, increasing vulnerability, a lack of livelihood opportunities, a desire to continue education and a fluctuating security situation. UNHCR provides protection counselling to families wishing to return to Syria at a formal returns centre, noting that the Agency does not consider the security environment to be conducive to return.
Service Amount
Pre-fabricated caravans 24,000
Water per person 35+ litres
Food per person per day
2,100 k/calories
Cash for work per day for entire camp 36,000 JD
9 schools where 20,771 school-aged children enrolled.
27 community centres provide psychosocial support & recreational activities
2 hospitals with 55 beds and 9 health care centres, 1 delivery unit and 120 community health volunteers.
UNHCR Factsheet-Zaatari Refugee Camp
United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) ? www.unhcr.org
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FROM EMERGENCY ASSISTANCE TO EARLY RECOVERY
Economy ? Zaatari?s informal market comprises of estimated 2,500 refugee-operated shops and businesses. In addition approximately 6,500 labour opportunities are provided via short term cash-for-work activities provided by community based NGOs, together with the trade in household consumption commodities. 60% of the working age refugee population earns some form of income.
Water ? 3 internal boreholes in the camp provide 3.2 million litres of drinking water per day. Water distribution presently takes place via a fleet of some 82 trucks delivering water to communal public and private water tanks.
Sewage and Solid Waste ? A wastewater treatment plant treats ~80% of the wastewater generated in the camp; this wastewater is collected and transported by a fleet of sewerage trucks. Approximately 2,100m3 of sludge is collected by desluding trucks every day; 750 m3 of solid waste is collected every day and transferred to external solid waste facilities. Recycling projects involving refugees are ongoing to reduce and re-use solid waste.
Energy ? Households are connected to Zaatari?s electricity distribution network and have access to electricity 9 hours per day. UNHCR?s three-year Energy Strategy 2015-2018 will require up to 14 million USD in funding in order to provide adequate energy to refugees. A solar power plant is under development and will be operational by the end of 2017, which will cover all the energy needs of the camp at minimal operational costs.
Higher Education ? In response to limited opportunities available for the high demand from refugees wishing to access accredited tertiary and higher education ? both for recent graduates of secondary school as well as students who were forced to interrupt their university studies ?, partnerships are being established with educational institutions in Jordan to provide accredited skills training and academic opportunities.
PRESENCE IN THE CAMP
? ACTED, Bab Al Amood, CBM, FCA, FPSC, Quest Scope, Handicap International, ICRC, IMC, IOM, IRC, JHAS, IRD, JEN, JHAS, KSA, LWF, MDM, Mercy Corps, Nour Hussein Foundation, NRC, Oxfam, Qatari Red Crescent, Relief International, Royal Police and Gendarmerie, SC International, SC Jordan, SRAD, UN WOMEN, UNFPA, UNHCR, UNICEF, WFP, WVI.
Contacts: Hovig Etyemezian, Camp Manager, etyemezi@unhcr.org, +962791315739 Gavin David White, External Relations Officer, whiteg@unhcr.org, +962798175813

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