Survey Methodology and Demographics
To carry out the Flood Perception Survey, 30 trained enumerators are deployed throughout the ten most heavily flood affected districts to collect data over the course of 10 days from a total of 1800 respondents using a probability proportionate to size (PPS) methodology. All data collection is completed with mobile tablets using KoBo Toolbox.
This report is produced by Office of the Resident Coordinator Nepal in collaboration with humanitarian partners. It covers the period from 14 to 20 September 2017.
Elections in Province 2 have contributed to a major slow down in relief activities.
Combined humanitarian Clusters face a shortfall of US$32 million for flood response activities.
This is the last Sit Rep that the UN Resident Coordinator’s Office (UNRCO) will produce regarding the Terai floods.
• The UN’s Central Emergency Response Fund has allocated US$4.8 million to flood response efforts in Nepal.
• To-date, over 1 million flood affected people have benefited from humanitarian assistance from 9 Clusters.
• Preparations for next week’s elections in Province 2 have contributed to a slow-down of relief activies.
• Cluster specific detailed assessments are still ongoing.
• Repairs to damaged roads has eased access constraints.
UN’s Global Emergency Response Fund provides US$4.8 million for flood affected communities in Nepal.
Nepal 11 September 2017: The UN’s Central Emergency Response Fund (CERF) has announced US$4.8 million new humanitarian funding to help address urgent needs amongst flood affected communities in the Terai.
To-date, over 1.1 million flood affected people have benefited from humanitarian assistance.
Nominations of the candidates in local elections in Province 2 took place on 6 September with elections to take place on 18 September. It is possible that these elections may hamper relief and recovery efforts.
Light to moderate rain is forecast for the next 24 hours according to the Department of Hydrology and Meterology.
This report is produced by the Office of the Resident Coordinator Nepal in collaboration with humanitarian partners. It covers the period from 24 - 30 August 2017.
The majority of people temporarily displaced by the flooding have returned to their communities but in some instances they remain displaced from their homes and are living in makeshift shelters or with host families. According to the Ministry of Home Affairs (MoHA) 20,888 families remain temporarily displaced.
This report is produced by Office of the Resident Coordinator Nepal in collaboration with humanitarian partners. It covers the period from 19 to 24 August 2017.
A total of 1.7 million people are reported to be affected by floods following heavy monsoon rains.
Almost 461,000 people (91,400 families) have been displaced from their homes.
Some communities in Rautahat, Banke, Bardiya, Mahottari, Dhanusa and Saptari districts remain inaccessible by road.
This report is produced by Office of the Resident Coordinator Nepal in collaboration with humanitarian partners. It covers the period from 19 to 21 August 2017.
• Initial Rapid Assessments (IRA) have been completed in 24 districts.
• A total of 1.7 million people are reported to be affected, of whom nearly 461,000 people (91,400 families) have been displaced from their homes.
• Communities in Rautahat, Banke, Bardiya, Mahottari, Dhanusa and Saptari districts remain inaccessible by road.
This report is produced by Office of the Resident Coordinator Nepal in collaboration with humanitarian partners. It covers the period from 16 to 18 August 2017.
Following the floods, there are significant concerns about the possibility of disease outbreaks, with affected people facing challenges in accessing adequate health care.
This report is produced by Office of the Resident Coordinator Nepal in collaboration with humanitarian partners. It covers the period from 14 to 16 August 2017.
• Over 100,000 people have been rescued to date by formal and informal search and rescue teams.
• Authorities and humanitarian partners reaching more affected areas due to improved weather over the last two days. However, access to affected populations still remains a significant issue as many major transportation routes are damaged or disrupted.
This report is produced by the Office of the Resident Coordinator in Nepal in collaboration with humanitarian partners. It covers the period from 11 August 2017 to 14 August 2017.
Beginning on 11 August 2017, the worst rains in 15 years struck Nepal, triggering widespread large-scale flooding and landslides in 27 of the country's 75 districts.
602,257 houses fully damaged
285,099 houses partially damaged (NEOC/MoHA 29/07/2015)
15,176 households planned for Government evacuation (GoN 14/07/2015)
2015 Nepal earthquake key figures
- 8,856 deaths
- 604,930 houses fully damaged
- 288,856 houses partially damaged (NEOC/MoHA 12/07/2015)
This week the Government proposed its 2015/16 fiscal year budget to parliament, totalling USD 8.19 billion, about one-third higher than the previous year. The proposal allocates USD 896 million, or 11% of the budget, to rebuild earthquake-affected infrastructure with the majority of this amount allotted to the housing sector.
2015 Nepal Earthquake Key figures
117,700 residing in spontaneous displacement sites 505,577 houses fully damaged 278,907 houses partially damaged
Landslides triggered by rainfall in Taplejung have displaced 160 households in multiple VDCs. Food shortages have been reported. Relief efforts have been further hampered by ongoing rain and flash floods.
Monsoon season began in eastern Nepal on 13 June. Rains will move westwards covering the rest of the country over the next few days.
As of 3 June, the Government of Nepal confirmed over 500,000 houses were destroyed and 8,700 people killed by the earthquakes.
About two weeks remain until monsoon rains begin to significantly affect ongoing relief operations.
Humanitarian partners revised the Nepal Flash Appeal extending the implementation period from three to five months to ensure linkage with the Government’s recovery programme. There is no increase in the overall estimated funding requirement.
(Kathmandu/Bangkok, 2 June 2015) An estimated 2.8 million Nepalese affected by the back-to-back earthquakes remain in need of humanitarian assistance, more than five weeks after the initial earthquake. The numbers include 864,000 people living in remote, mountainous areas who require urgent assistance, as they lost their homes and livelihoods. However, funding for the relief interventions remains insufficient.
NEPAL: AN OVERVIEW OF THE DISASTER
On 25 April, a 7.8 magnitude earthquake struck Nepal causing widespread destruction and loss of life. The initial earthquake was followed by thousands of aftershocks and another powerful quake on 12 May measuring 7.3 in magnitude.
The earthquakes caused 8,659 deaths (4,771 female; 3,887 male) and injured over 100,000 people – 384 people are still missing.
103,686 cases were treated and 31,707 patients were admitted in the hospitals
Heavy equipment to be pre-positioned in landslide-prone areas
Limited funding allocated for procuring urgent agricultural inputs for the planting seasons
One month since the 7.8 magnitude earthquake hit Nepal, relief operations continue to scale up ahead of the monsoon season. Over 300 agencies are supporting the Government-led response.
Humanitarian partners estimate some 2.8 million people are in need of humanitarian assistance. Over 860,000 people are in immediate need due to loss of shelter, limited road access and poverty.
To reach remote communities in mountainous villages, traditional Nepalese delivery methods are complemented by porters.