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Yemen humanitarian fund dashboard Q4 2018 draft 07 ... 383.3K 447.0K 35.0K 68.0K 25 32 Nutrition...

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  • Creation date: 17 Jan 2019 Sources: UNOCHA HFU Data: As of 31 Dec 2018 Feedback: @YHF_Yemen unocha.org/yemen/about-yhf ochayemen@un.org www.reliefweb.int

    ALLOCATIONS TIMELINE (2018)

    AUGJULJUN

    Second Reserve Allocation launched to support the emergency response in Al Hudaydah

    $89.9M $86.9M $7.4M

    NOV $4.0M

    First Reserve Allocation

    188.2$M funding (US$ million)

    112 Projects

    53 Partners

    ALLOCATIONS BY PARTNER

    3.4

    NNGO RCINGOUN

    NNGO RCINGOUN

    NNGO RCINGOUN

    49.3 48.587.0

    20 58 31 3

    9 29 14 1

    2.5M

    2.3M

    1.9M

    2.1M

    GENDER AND AGE

    Women

    Girls

    Men

    Boys

    8.8M people

    targeted

    Projects contribute significantly to or advance gender equality

    85%

    ALLOCATIONS/BENEFICIARIES BY CLUSTER Jan-Dec 2018 Cluster

    1.9M

    973.6K

    1.7M

    1.2M

    2.2M

    383.3K

    447.0K

    35.0K

    68.0K

    25

    32

    Nutrition

    RMMS*

    Multi-Cluster

    ETC*

    Logistics

    Education

    Protection

    Shelter/NFIs & CCCM

    WASH

    Health

    Food security & Agriculture

    Funding (US$ million) % of funding

    47.2M

    30.2M

    27.0M

    21.4M

    20.0M

    18.5M

    8.1M

    6.4M

    4.7M

    4.0M

    0.7M

    25%

    16%

    14%

    11%

    11%

    10%

    4%

    3%

    2%

    2%

    0.4%

    TOP 10 DONORS IN 2018

    Others*

    19.0

    25.0

    9.6

    10.1

    25.0

    6.1

    5.0

    5.0

    20.8

    39.2

    US$ million

    * Other: Belgium, Canada, Norway ,Switzerland, Korea, Spain, Qatar, France, Luxembourg, Portugal, Colombia, Cyprus, Malta, Lithuania, Montenegro, Philippines

    FUNDING AVAILABLE IN 2018 including

    $ 188.2 M to implementing partners$ 192.2 M

    allocated in 2018*

    $ 208.7 M 2018 contributions

    *Amount includes project support costs, management, and audit fees

    YHF FundHumanitarianYemenYEMEN HUMANITARIAN FUNDFourth Quarter Dashboard (Jan-Dec 2018) In 2018, 26 donors have contributed a total of $208 million to the Yemen Humanitarian Fund (YHF), making it the largest country-based pooled fund (CBPF) in the world for a third consecutive year. Between January and December, the YHF allocated $188m to 53 humanitarian organizations implementing 112 life-saving projects across all sectors of need. Humanitarian supplies available to a wide range of partners were prepositioned in key areas, allowing a fast response to crises. People displaced by the conflict in Al Hudaydah received support through two dedicated allocations. Almost 9m people (cumulatively) are supported through humanitarian assistance funded by the YHF in 2018.

    launched to support Clusters' priority humanitarian preparedness activities

    First Standard Allocation to help cover gaps in first-line response, provide support to vulnerable people in difficult-to-reach areas, and support national frontline NGOs through a dedicated funding window

    Third Reserve Allocation launched to provide cash for winterization for Al Hudaydah IDPs

    43.8

    1.4 0.3

    2

    3.4

    1.9

    6

    3.3

    9.1

    1.4

    8.9

    8.2

    26.8

    10.8

    5.6

    1 55.5

    14.8

    5.1

    3.4

    12

    7.2

    ALLOCATIONS/ BENEFICIARIES BY GOVERNORATE

    Socotra

    Hadramaut Al Maharah Al Jawf

    Shabwah

    Lahj

    Marib

    Abyan

    Sana'a

    Ibb

    Amran

    Al Bayda Dhamar

    Aden

    Am. Al Asimah

    Sa'ada

    Hajjah

    Al Mahwit

    Al Hudaydah

    Raymah

    Al Dhale'e Taizz BENEFICIARIES

    1,326,165 - 3,524,177 693,689 - 1,326,164

    186,922 - 693,688

    50,532 - 186,921

    FUNDING (US$ million)

    *RMMS: Refugees and Migrants Multi Sector; ETC: Emergency Telecommunications

    UK

    US

    Kuwait

    Ireland

    Denmark

    Sweden

    Netherlands

    UAE

    KSA

    Germany

  • STORY FROM THE FIELD

    Bani Qais District, Hajjah Governorate

    Story written by CARE/Mohammed Naji.

    CARE Yemen

    2018CARE, Yemen

    “Today I can sleep without being worried about how I will be able to feed my children”

    IN FOCUS: YHF RESPONSE TO AL HUDAYDAH EMERGENCY

    FACTS AND FIGURES

    7.7% as % HRP funding received

    YHF allocations 36 NNGOs, 29 INGOs, 11 UN, 2RC

    78 Eligible partners (8 new in 2018)

    under implementation

    143 YHF projects

    85 Financial spot checks conducted

    161 Monitoring visits

    Mohamed is a 32�year�old father of two children who lives with his family in Bani Qais in Hajjah, Yemen. “Life was easy and cheap before the war,” said Mohamed. “I used to work as an apiarist in a bee farm earning 1000 rials (US$2) a day. It was enough for me as I was able to pay the rent and all the house expenses, but now everything has changed.” Since March 2015 the conflict in Yemen has been escalating, leaving 22 million people in need of humanitarian assistance. The conflict has had a devastating impact on food security and livelihoods in a country that was already 80 per cent dependent on food imports. Now there are import restrictions, increased food prices, and dwindling purchasing power. Almost 8 million people are on the brink of famine. “Our life completely changed when the war started. It was as if we were ripped away from our life. Besides being afraid of airstrikes and missiles, we struggle on a daily basis to cope with the increase of prices in the market. The 1000 rials that I used to earn is not enough anymore. We are barely eating,” said Mohammed. The economy in Yemen has been badly hit by the prolonged conflict, depriving millions of their livelihoods and jobs and driving poverty levels to over 80 percent of the population. Despite the hardship, thanks to funding from the Yemen Humanitarian Fund, Mohamed now has a new source of income, which he explains happily: “I was registered by CARE in the unconditional cash project, in which I was able to buy six goats for 120,000 rials. From every monthly payment I would buy a goat with 20,000 rials, and with the rest of the money I would buy other necessities. I have made an investment in goats and I succeeded. Today I can proudly say I have a stable source of income. I can lay my head on the pillow and sleep without being worried about how I will be able to feed my children,” Mohammed concluded with a wide smile.

    With a staggering two thirds of Yemen’s 28 million people dependent on humanitarian assistance to survive, Al Hudaydah’s port constitutes a lifeline for the population as 70 per cent of humanitarian and commercial goods enter the country through the city. Its strategic location made Al Hudaydah the epicenter of the Yemen crisis when conflict escalated in the Governorate in June 2018, resulting in 511,000 people displaced in the months that followed and in dire need of assistance.

    To mitigate the impact of the unfolding crisis, the YHF allocated an overall amount of US$55.5m for humanitarian interventions in Al Hudaydah Governorate in 20181 .

    • In June 2018, approximately $37m were used to preposition emergen- cy supplies and scale-up trauma care in the Governorate as part of the first Reserve Allocation.

    • In July, a second Reserve Allocation of $7.4m targeted emergency response in Al Hudaydah, prioritizing emergency transportation cash to help people escape to safer areas, civil documentation services and protection cash assistance for people at very high risk, IDP site management and coordination, emergency reproductive health services, and mine action.

    • In August, another $11m was allocated through the first Standard Allocation towards critical first-line activities such as emergency food assistance and shelter.

    In addition, 15,100 Al Hudaydah IDP families who fled to other Governorates are currently receiving cash assistance, as part of a third Reserve Allocation of $4m launched in November, to get through the harsh winter conditions.

    YHF funding contributed to prevent a break in humanitarian pipelines and allowed for the continuity of services in Al Hudaydah as partners could replenish their stocks and maintain their operations. For instance, it supported the expansion of trauma care capacity in Al Hudaydah , now available to assist 800.000 people. As of December 2018, 37 YHF-funded projects were being implemented by 27 humani- tarian partners in Al Hudaydah. They are benefitting a cumulative 3.7m beneficiaries2.

    1- This amount does not include funding towards internally displaced people (IDPs) from Al Hudaydah supported in other Governorates. 2- Bene�ciary number is higher than Al Hudaydah’s population, estimated at 2.6m in 2011, due to double counting between projects/sectors.

    *FSAC: Food Security and Agriculture; RMMS: Refugees and Migrants Multi Sector; ETC: Emergency Telecommunications

    0.2 M

    0.5 M

    0.6 M

    1.6 M

    3.9 M

    5.7 M

    6.7 M

    6.9 M

    13.0 M

    16.5 M

    ETC*

    EDUCATION

    LOGISTICS

    RMMS*

    SHELTER

    NUTRITION

    PROTECTION

    WASH

    FSAC*

    HEALTH

    2018 YHF Funding by sector in Al Hudaydah

    Creation date: 17 Jan 2019

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