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Ethiopia Humanitarian Dashboard as of 30 April 2018 «‘e...

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  • Ethiopia: Humanitarian Dashboard (30 April 2018)

    The Humanitarian Dashboard is a monthly product which consolidates headlines based on the evolving context, humani- tarian needs, response and outstanding priorities. Cluster sections include changes in sectoral needs and progress towards current priorities, which were reviewed and endorsed by the UN Humanitarian Coordinator, Ethiopia Humanitari- an Country Team and the National Disaster Risk Management Commission (NDRMC) in February 2018.

    SITUATION OVERVIEW Internally Displaced People1 (as of mid-April 2018)

    0

    300

    600

    900

    1,200

    1,500

    Apr’18FebDecOctAugJunAprFeb’17Dec’16

    0

    250

    500

    750

    1,000

    2018 2017

    5 Year average

    DecNovOctSepAugJulJunMayAprMarFebJan

    Thousands

    Thousands

    Creation date: 15 May 2018 Feedback: ocha-eth@un.org www.unocha.org/ethiopia www.reliefweb.int http://fts.unocha.org Sources: 1. IOM-DTM, 2. ECMWF/FAO GIEWS, 3.WFP - Monthly Market Watch Report March 2018

    Grain production in Ethiopia increased in 2017/18 crop year compared to the previous year, both according to official statistics and according to the estimation made by Global Agriculture Information Network (GAIN).

    However, nominal prices of major cereals since January 2018 are higher than prices in the corresponding months of 2017; prices also increased month to month this year.

    Wholesale nominal maize prices in March 2018 were on average 20 percent above last year prices and 37.4 percent above the five years’ aver- age prices in monitored markets. The surplus producing areas of Dejen (56.3 percent), Bahirdar (42.0 percent), and Nazareth (41.1 percent) are the markets that exhibited the highest price increase in the last 12 months.

    The 10th round of the Displacement Tracking Matrix (DTM) identified a total of 1,613,436 persons displaced by climatic, conflict and other factors in 950 sites across the country. Sixty six per cent of these IDPs have been displaced by conflict or social tensions.

    Conflict

  • Ethiopia: Humanitarian Dashboard (30 April 2018)

    Curent response priorities

    Changes in needs and outlook

    Following to the NMA forecast where the dry period for pastoral areas is expected to be extended, provision of livestock feed for core breeding livestock soon a�er the pastures are exhausted, animal health services and destocking of unproductive livestock is required. Fodder production in areas along the riverine is also essential.

    AGRICULTURE AND LIVESTOCK

    2.2M Priority requirements

    44% Funded

    Animal feed to be delivered Seed to be delivered

    Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec

    Animal feed

    Provision of feed is one of the intervention indicated in the 2018 HRD which accounts 58% of the total need of the cluster as well as fodder production to reduce on the cost of feed provision. Livestock animal health services, emergency seed and commercial destocking have been prioritized.

    Resources to address immediate livelihood support are critical to protect livelihood assets of households that have reached levels of extreme vulnerability and completely exhausted their coping mechanisms.

    Changes in needs and outlook DTM 9 has revealed

    1.2million USD is still required

    Children with no access to any form of education

    decrease by 2.1% in DTM9 from DTM8. How- ever, the number of children in need of EiE response remains alarmingly high.

    EDUCATION A vast number of IDP children continue to live without access to education. EiE interventions are needed to ensure that all children living in displacement continue learning.

    Response priorities �e Education Cluster’s immediate priority is to target IDP school age children with no access to education in Oromia and Somali regions a�ected by both drought and con�ict. 1 million USD EHF funding is currently in pipeline for this response, the funding is prioritized for EiE intervention in 10 IDP sites in Borena and Guji zone in Oromia and 18 IDP sites in Erer, Dawa and Liben zone in Ethiopia Somali. Collectively these sites hold 43% of the displaced children in the country that currently do not have access to education.

    430,354 IDP

    children

    66,465 have no access to

    any form of education in Oromia and Somali regions

    43% not attending

    classes regularly

    Funding against priorities

    of which

    female male

    IDP sites where school aged children (5-14 years) have no access to education

    SOMALI OROMIA

    SNNP

    AMHARA AFAR

    TIGRAY

    GAMBELA

    BENISHANGUL GUMUZ

    Progress towards priorities

    # of households assisted with emergency seeds

    Target: 181,400

    3% 16,782

    Achieved

    Target: 536,680

    # of households benefited from livestock feed provision

    6% 10,563

    Achieved

    Target: 276,550

    # of households benefited from livestock health provision

    7% 16,782

    Achieved

    Funding against priorities

    $41.2M Priority requirements

    19% Funded

    School aged IDP children Male Female

    35,634 30,831

  • FOOD

    reached / targeted in Round 1

    16%

    # of relief beneficiaries received emergency food assistance in R8

    Target: 1.2M

    96% (8.1M)

    Achieved

    Target: 8.4M

    # of relief beneficiaries received cash assistance in R8

    100% (1.2M)

    Achieved

    Key response indicatorsProgress against current target

    Food Dispatch & distribution R1

    Status vs planned timeline

    7.88Million people targetedin Round 1

    1.3Million people reachedin Round 1

    As of the 30th of April, food operators were implementing the bridging round (2017-R8) and 96% of planned tonnage was distributed. Cash assistance was distributed to 1,227,579 in Somali and Oromia region. Food dispatches and distributions were still ongoing for the 2018 HDRP round 1, including to con�ict a�ected IDPs in Oromia and Somali regions. Re-targeting of bene�ciaries for the 2018 HDRD also contributed to delays in food distributions for the �rst round.

    Challenges / achievements �e con�ict at the Somali-Oromia borders contributed to increased food needs due to population displacements. In the �rst quarter, WFP and NDRMC priori- tized distribution of food rations to con�icted a�ected people. Delays in food dispatches and distributions were reported in areas that are receiving the Belg/Gu rains due to �ooding of roads and destruction of bridges.

    Dispatch Distribution

    28% 5%

    59% 16%

    78% 25%

    0 5000 10000 15000 20000

    WFP

    JEOP

    NDRMC

    Round 1 Round 2 Round 3 Round 4 Round 5 Round 6 Round 7

    Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Round 8

    Actual

    Planned

    Shelter and NFI needs have been increasing signi�cantly due to the increased number of con�ict displacements as well as recent �ooding and funding remains limited to address immediate priority needs to challenging levels.

    EMERGENCY SHELTER AND NON-FOOD ITEMS

    Pipeline situation

    Changes in needs As of 28 February 2018, the gap for priority 1 was 97,380. While the number of climate induced house- holds decreased according to DTM round 9 the number of con_ict a_ected HH rose by 18,000. _is means an increase in needs, particularly in Somali and Oromia Regions. In Somali the increased needs are in Liben and Dawa and in Oromia in East Harar- ghe. �e Cluster will be conducting a prioritisation exercise at the beginning of May to take into account the increased needs identi�ed in DTM10.

    5,000 cash grants/vouchers are currently planned and 25,743 kits are in stocks and pipelines. �e Cluster has funding to support a total of 30,743 HH which is a only 13 % of the total caseload in need.

    Funding against priorities

    $27.0M Priority requirements

    29.4% Funded

    0% funded for prevention and mitigations activities for �ood a�ected households

    42% funded for shelter/NFI kit provision to priority 1 HHs

    # of priority 1 households received full ES/NFI kits or equivalent cash grants

    14% (14,656 HH)

    Achieved

    Target: 106,952

    Progress towards priorities

    Distribution Gaps

    12,264HH received full ES/NFI kits 2,392HH received cash grants/vouchers

    # of households benefited from risk reduction activities in disaster prone areas

    0% (0 HH)

    Achieved

    Target: 22,000

    # of relief beneficiaries received emergency food assistance in R1

    Target: 3.1M

    15% (695,398) Achieved

    Target: 4.7M

    # of relief beneficiaries received cash assistance in R1

    11% (357,108) Achieved

    In addition, WFP dispatched 946Mt of food to assist 55,805 conflict IDPs in Koloji 1 and 2 in Somali region. In Amhara region, additional 175,481 beneficiaries were assisted by NDRMC in Round 1.

    Somali 39,578 HH (8,000 HH)

    Oromia 63,367 HH (2,000 HH)

    Afar 356 HH

    (3,000 HH)

    Amhara 370 HH

    (2,000 HH)

    SNNP (2,000 HH)

    Dire Dawa 216 HH

    PRIORITY 1 HOUSEHOLDS PILLAR 2 : 106,952 HH (PILLAR 1: 22,000 HH)

    0 1 - 100 100 - 1,000 1,000 - 2,500 2,500 - 5,000 5,000 - 10,000 10,000 - 20,604

    Tigray 2,207 HH

    (3,000 HH)

    Gambella 210 HH

    (

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