Appeals & Response Plans
- East Africa: Armyworm Infestation - Mar 2017
- Burundi: Malaria Outbreak - Mar 2017
- Burundi: Cholera Outbreak - Jul 2016
- Burundi: Floods - Nov 2015
- Burundi/Tanzania: Cholera Outbreak - May 2015
- Burundi: Landslides and Floods - Mar 2015
- Burundi: Floods and Landslides - Feb 2014
- Burundi: Cholera Outbreak - Oct 2012
- Burundi: Cholera Outbreak - Aug 2011
- Burundi: Floods - Mar 2011
Maps & Infographics
Most read (last 30 days)
- Burundi Situation: Regional Inter Agency Plan of Action for the Protection of Refugee Children (January - December 2018)
- Burundi risks becoming a forgotten refugee crisis without support
- Report of the Secretary-General on the situation in Burundi (S/2018/89)
- Burundi: Humanitarian Response Plan 2018 - Janvier - Décembre 2018 (Janvier 2018)
- Rapport du Secrétaire général sur la situation au Burundi (S/2018/89)
BESOINS HUMANITAIRES ET CHIFFRES CLES
END OF YEAR SITREP: January – December 2017
2,561 severe acute malnourished (SAM) refugee children were admitted into SAM treatment programs with a cure rate of 85.4 per cent.
UNICEF supported WASH (handwashing, latrines and water points) in all camps covering 91,323 children both in schools and child friendly spaces.
With support from UNICEF, 34,468 refugee children under five were vaccinated against measles and 194,236 people with malaria were treated.
In response to funding appeals for WFP’s refugee operation, the governments of Germany (EUR 1 million), Ireland (EUR 1 million), the United Kingdom (GBP 5 million) and the United States (USD 6.5 million) contributed funding for the operation.
Despite these contributions, WFP’s refugee operation remains chronically underfunded forcing rations to be distributed at 72 percent of the recommended 2,100 kcal per person per day.
As of 31st December, 87,307 refugees from Central African Republic had arrived since midMay 2017 in Nord-Ubangi and Bas-Uele provinces.
A first batch of newly constructed emergency shelters (192) were handed over to South Sudanese refugees in the new site of Kaka (Haut-Uele province).
1,700 Burundian refugees were transferred to the new site of Mulongwe (South Kivu province) since its opening in late November. Refugees received relief items and had access to basic services.
Update on Achievements
Concern est une organisation internationale humanitaire dédiée à l’élimination de l’extrême pauvreté. Nous opérons actuellement dans 28 pays à travers l’Asie, l’Afrique et les Caraïbes. Depuis plus de 40 ans, nous travaillons dans des contextes fragiles mettant en œuvre des réponses d’urgence et des programmes de développement.
1. PROJET SANTÉ ET NUTRITION
US GRANT :
6 Services Thérapeutiques Ambulatoires (STA) ont été appuyés et suivis dans la prise en charge de la malnutrition
- A depreciating national currency, shortage of foreign exchange reserves and trade restrictions with neighboring countries continue to limit Burundi’s capacity to import food, keeping staple food prices above five-year average levels.
WFP continues to support a growing number of Burundian and Congolese refugees hosted in six camps in Rwanda. Additionally, WFP is building national capacity to design and manage home grown hunger solutions.
The political crisis that began in Burundi in April 2015 continues to affect the lives of millions of people. An estimated 200,000 people are internally displaced and more than 400,000 have fled to neighbouring countries, primarily the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda.5 The security situation remains volatile, with recurrent attacks nationwide disproportionately affecting women and children, who are at greater risk of violence and exploitation.
In 2017, UNICEF and partners worked with the Government to fulfil the rights of children affected by an unprecedented influx of refugees, disease outbreaks, natural hazards and food insecurity.
Nutrition, health, child protection, HIV/AIDS, education and WASH services were supported for affected children and women.
UNICEF reinforced systems at national and district levels to improve capacity to respond to emergencies, including scaling up high impact health and nutrition, WASH, education and child protection interventions.
23,288 new arrivals were registered in Kakuma in 2017. 16,622 (71.4%) are from South Sudan.
75,297 Somalis have been assisted to return to Somalia under the voluntary repatriation programme. 35,407 returned in 2017 alone.
238,152 (49%) refugees reside in Dadaab, 185,154 (38%) in Kakuma and Kalobeyei Settlement and 65,109 (13%) in Nairobi.
Working with Partners
3 million people in need of humanitarian assistance
1 million children in need of assistance
7.4 million malaria cases reported in 2017
3,235 malaria deaths in 2017
2.6 million people are severely food insecure
427,989 refugees have fled Burundi in the past 3 years
• Malaria crisis: 7.4 million cases of malaria, including 3,235 deaths were reported by the Ministry of Health.
In 2017, a total of 43,444 under-five children with severe acute malnutrition (22,524 girls and 20,920 boys) were admitted and treated in health facilities across the country;
UNICEF supported the Minister of Health’s response to cholera through the provision of cholera treatment kits for total of 336 cases;
48,835 affected people accessed safe and clean water with UNICEF support, and 172,000 people received hygiene supplies and life-saving information in areas affected by malaria and cholera;
• More than 13,000 children 0-5 years were vaccinated with essential vaccines.
• Nutrition surveillance, timely treatment and admission of children under-5 with severe acute malnutrition (SAM) to therapeutic services benefitted 94 per cent children.
• WASH facilities are available as per SPHERE standards.
• More than 5,900 children 0-6 years are benefitting from early learning opportunities, home-based care, and early childhood development centres.
A year of learning and change
DTM Burundi a identifié 179 901 Personnes Déplacées Internes (PDI) vivant au sein de 40 272 ménages. 81% des PDI sont des femmes et des enfants de moins de 18 ans, tandis que 29% des PDI sont des enfants de moins de 5 ans. 7 371 PDI (4%) vivent dans des camps de déplacés, 94 268 PDI (53%) vivent dans des familles d'accueil, 31 371 PDI (17%) vivent dans des maisons vides ou en paille, et 46 891 (26%) vivent dans des maisons louées. 68% des PDI ont été déplacées à la suite de désastres naturels, tandis que 32% des PDI ont été déplacées en raison de la situation socio-politique.