- OCHA Humanitarian Bulletin, Issue 2 2017 | June – 22 September
- Statement of INGO’s in Myanmar, 31 August 2017 [EN/MY]
- Advisory Commission on Rakhine State: Final Report, August 2017
- RW Topics: Refugees/Migrants - South-East Asia
Appeals & Funding
- 2017 Humanitarian Needs Overview
- 2017 Humanitarian Response Plan
- Humanitarian Action for Children 2017: Myanmar
- Country-based Pooled Fund
- UNHCR Global Focus
- OCHA Myanmar
- UNHCR Operational Portal: Thailand-Myanmar Cross Border Portal
- UNFPA: Myanmar 2014 Population and Housing Census
- Internal Displacement Monitoring Centre (IDMC)
- Advisory Commission on Rakhine State
- Department of Meteorology and Hydrology
- Food Security Cluster: Myanmar
- Human Rights Watch: Myanmar - Events of 2016
- Myanmar: Floods and Landslides - Jul 2017
- Tropical Cyclone Mora - May 2017
- Myanmar: Floods - Jun 2016
- Tropical Cyclone Roanu - May 2016
- South-East Asia: Drought - 2015-2017
- Tropical Cyclone Komen - Jul 2015
- Myanmar: Floods and Landslides - Jul 2015
- Myanmar: Floods - Jul 2014
- Myanmar: Floods - Aug 2013
- Tropical Cyclone Mahasen - May 2013
by Charlotte Falconer | Jul 18, 2017
Imagine for a moment that you are in desperate need of medical care, but the only care available to you is either too far away or too expensive. In Myanmar, one of the poorest countries in Southeast Asia, this scenario is a reality for many people.
Dr. Wendy Dyment
MYANMAR - Cyclone Nargis swept through Myanmar May 2-4, 2008, killing an estimated 140,000 people and severely affecting 2.4 million. Dr. Wendy Dyment, Medical Teams International's emergency health specialist, recently returned from six weeks in the country.
'Raising awareness for this disaster is the greatest need,' she says.
(PORTLAND, ORE.-July 29, 2008) - A Portland doctor says Myanmar families still struggle to survive weeks after a deadly cyclone displaced more than 1 million people.
Dr. Wendy Dyment, a senior relief expert with Medical Teams International who recently returned from the region, saw critical shortages of medicines, food and clothing. 'Communities are far from returning to normal.
(PORTLAND, ORE-May 30, 2008) A senior humanitarian aid expert with Medical Teams International heads to Myanmar today to begin caring for thousands of families devastated by Cyclone Nargis earlier this month.
This past Wednesday, staff member Dr. Wendy Dyment received visa approval from Myanmar's consulate in London. She'll arrive in Yangon on Saturday to work with the agency's in-country partner, World Concern, and then travel to the hardest hit cyclone area, the Irrawaddy Delta.
Our response -Updated May 23, 2008
Reports from inside Myanmar continue to speak of great destruction to people, animals and land. In some cases, entire villages were killed. In others, only children or women survived.
Doors beginning to open to Myanmar
Myanmar's government is beginning to open its doors.
Health needs loom in second wave of disaster
PORTLAND, ORE-May 11, 2008 Medical Teams International is addressing critical health needs in Myanmar by helping local partners purchase medicines and supplies for families devastated by Cyclone Yargis.
UN officials estimate the death toll from last week's cyclone may reach more than 100,000 in the coming days--especially if critically needed aid fails to arrive soon.
Relief workers in Jakarta on standby to enter Myanmar where 1 million people are reported homeless
(PORTLAND, ORE-May 8, 2008) Nearly a week after Myanmar's horrific cyclone, Medical Teams International staff are on standby in Jakarta today, ready to enter the country once visas are approved.
Along with positioned aid workers, Medical Teams International is sending an initial $10,000 to its in-country partner, World Concern.
(PORTLAND, ORE-May 6, 2008) With more than 22,000 people confirmed dead and nearly 1 million reported homeless in Myanmar, Medical Teams International is preparing to send funds, medical supplies and possible volunteers and staff to the devastated region.
Four days after the cyclone-the country's deadliest disaster since 1991-the need for medicines and medical care mounts as families scramble to find food, shelter and clean water.
'Our medical supplies are ready to go and our volunteers on standby,' says Brian Heidel, director of regional programs for Medical Teams …