- Pakistan: Dengue Outbreak - Sep 2017
- Pakistan: Floods and Heavy Snowfalls - Jan 2017
- Pakistan: Floods and Landslides - Jun 2016
- Pakistan: Floods and Landslides - Mar 2016
- Afghanistan/Pakistan: Earthquake - Oct 2015
- Pakistan: Floods - Apr 2015
- Pakistan: Floods - Sep 2014
- Pakistan: Drought - 2014-2017
- Pakistan: Polio Outbreak - 2014-2017
- Pakistan: Dengue Outbreak - Oct 2013
Maps & Infographics
Most read (last 30 days)
- Government of Pakistan launches US$37 million UNDP-supported project to protect some 30 million people from dangerous glacial lake outburst floods and other climate change impacts
- Aga Khan Agency for Habitat and World Food Programme work to build capacity in disaster preparedness and response
- Pakistan: Afghan Refugees and Undocumented Afghans Repatriation (10 - 16 June 2018)
- Pakistan - Complex Emergency Fact Sheet #3, Fiscal Year (FY) 2018
- Active USG Programs for the Pakistan Response (Last Updated 07/06/18)
The Protection Capacity Standby Project (ProCap) and the Gender Capacity Standby Project (GenCap) are inter-agency resources to strengthen the humanitarian system’s capacity in protection and gender. The projects maintain rosters of senior experts deployed to countries in emergencies. The ProCap project has also developed a protection training for members of other surge capacity mechanisms. Both projects were initially designed as temporary stop-gap measures.
The APRC Annual Report 2011 showcases our impact over the year highlighting results in priority areas of work, including: MDG acceleration and social protection; gender equality; climate change and crisis resilience. Finding effective approaches to these complex issues required thinking outside of the thematic silos and combining the knowledge and expertise of all APRC practice teams.
The monsoon of 2011 was manifested by remarkably high rainfall in South Asia. In Pakistan, there were wide spread rains. However the major downpour was in Sindh province where cumulative rainfall varied from 400 mm to around 1300 mm. These rains inundated large areas in Sindh and other provinces causing damage to crops, infrastructure and human settlements, thus adversely affecting national economy.
Thematic Review & Capacity Assessment of Save the Children Denmark, with special focus on Partnerships in Development and Humanitarian Assistance
This report has been prepared in response to the Terms of Reference (TOR) issued by the Danish Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MFA) of September 2011 (see Annex A). The overall objectives of the review are to:
The Government repatriated 10,500 families from the Jalozai to their place of origin.
Merlin is supporting 31 SHFs and 18 MHTs in Sindh.
Currently Muslim Aid is running 03 mobile health units at Mirpur Khas and 02 at Sanghar with a team of 08 doctors, 10 dispensers, 06 LHVs and 10 Support Staff. At Mirpur Khas, 8987 patients have been provided free services till 15th December, 2011.
Jed Friedman, Seo Yeon Hong, Xiaohui Hou
In July 2010, Pakistan was hit by one of the most devastating flood disasters in the country’s history. The disaster affected 20 million people and inundated nearly 20 percent of the country. The sheer scale and scope of the disaster severely challenged the capacity of the entire humanitarian community (Government, UN and NGOs), including CARE.
• Around 3 million flood-affected, food-insecure people in Sindh and Balochistan provinces urgently need agricultural support. One out of three people have been struck by floods both this and last year.
• Further agricultural losses can be prevented with timely donor support. Prioritized FAO interventions:
ensure planting where conditions permit through provision of crop seeds and fertilizer, and repair of vital infrastructure through cash-for-work schemes.
1 ‐ Executive Summary
This is the report of the Real Time Evaluation of the International Humanitarian Community’s response to the 2010 Floods in Pakistan. The evaluation was commissioned by the Inter‐Agency Standing Committee (IASC), funded by OCHA and undertaken by a team of four evaluators between January and March 2011. The team visited Pakistan two times.
The Government of Japan has decided to extend financial support of US$ 95,816 (approx. Rs 8.2 million) to the Sanj Welfare Society (SWS) for the provision of potable water supply system in Village Pharel, District Rawalpindi, Punjab.
The agreement for the project was signed between Mr. Hiroshi OE, Ambassador of Japan to Pakistan and Mr. Muhammad Fayyaz, President of SWS on Wednesday, December 28, 2011 at the Japanese Ambassador’s residence in Islamabad.
Epidemiological week no. 51 (16 to 22 December, 2011)
• 80 districts and 2 agencies provided surveillance data to the DEWS this week from 2,766 health facilities. Data from mobile teams is reported through sponsoring BHU or RHC.
• A total of 825,060 consultations were reported through DEWS of which 236,614 (29%) were acute respiratory infections (ARI); 68,105 (8%) were Skin disease; 57,275 (7%) were acute diarrhoea; and 50,358 (6%) were suspected malaria.