Joint Presentation Final Version Dec12

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  • 14 DRR agencies participated in the formulation of the joint presentation; Methodology used The presentation aims to present the following Where are we? What are we doing there? Why are we there? What are the challenges and lessons learned from our current DRR work What are the DRR gaps What are the key advocacy messages we want to share with donor agencies
  • Left hand map on the screen – Provincial Poverty Incidence in the country based on the 2005 Publication of the National Statistical and Coordinating Board (NSCB) entitled Estimation of Local Poverty in the Philippines Right hand map – Combined Risk to Geophysical Disasters from the Manila Observatory and DENR (2000) Key points: Areas prone to geophysical disasters are also among the poorest in the country; Presence of DRR agencies in vulnerable areas No/Limited DRR agencies in some very high risk areas like CAR, R11, 12, 13, ARMM
  • Climate Disasters –
  • Key points: Color codes; Areas where DRR work is currently done Analysis: 1. Concentration is

Transcript

  • 1. Disaster Risk Reduction in the Philippines A Joint Presentation by DRR Agencies DIPECHO National Consultative Meeting December 13-14, 2007 adpc
  • 2. DRR Agencies
    • International NGOs
      • Accion Contra El Hambre
      • CARE
      • Christian Aid
      • Oxfam Great Britain
      • Plan International
      • Save the Children US
      • World Vision Development Foundation
    • Local NGOs
      • Center for Disaster Preparedness Foundation, Inc
      • Citizens Disaster Response Network, Inc
      • Corporate Network for Disaster Response
    • International Organizations
      • GTZ
    • International Inter-governmental Organizations
      • International Organization for Migration (IOM)
      • Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA)
    • Regional Organization
      • Asian Disaster Preparedness Center (ADPC)
    adpc With current DIPECHO funding
  • 3. CAR R2 R1 – CDP, ADPC R3 – CARE,OGB CNDR R4a – PLAN, CA R5 – OCHA, OGB, CARE, SC, PLAN,WV, CA, ACF, IOM, ADPC R4b – PLAN, CDRC, CA R6 – SC, CA R7 PLAN,CA R8 – GTZ, CARE, SC PLAN, CDRC, ADPC, CA R9 – CA, OGB, CARE-AADC R10-CA R11 – CA OGB R12 – OGB. SC, CA, ACF R13- ACF, OGB, AADC, CARE ARMM- SC, CA, OGB Provincial Poverty Incidence, 2005
  • 4. Provincial Poverty Incidence, 2005 CAR R2 R1 – CDP, ADPC R3 – CARE,OGB CNDR R4a – PLAN, CA R5 – OCHA, OGB, CARE, SC, PLAN,WV, CA, ACF, IOM, ADPC R4b – PLAN, CDRC, CA R6 – SC, CA R7 PLAN,CA R9 – CA, OGB, CARE-AADC R10-CA R11 – CA OGB R12 – OGB. SC, CA, ACF R13- ACF, OGB, AADC, CARE ARMM- SC, CA, OGB R8 – GTZ, CARE, SC PLAN, CDRC, ADPC, CA
  • 5. POOREST REGIONS GEOPHYSICAL HAZARD CLIMATE HAZARD N – national level C/M – city/municipal level R – regional level B – barangay level ARMM R13 R12 R11 R10 R9 R8 R7 R6 R5 R4b R4a R3 R2 R1 CAR NCR ADPC, IOM, OCHA, OGB,, WV N ACF OGB AADC ACF OGB AADC R13 CNDR NCR CAR SC OGB SC ADPC GTZ SC CA ACF ADPC IOM OGB SC CA CA CA OGB ADPC P B CM R OGB CA ACF CA OGB SC CA OGB CA CA OGB CA CARE CNDR PLAN SC CA CA SC ACF CARE CNDR IOM OGB PLAN CA PLAN CDRC CA PLAN CARE CNDR OGB CDP OGB SC CA ACF CA OGB SC CA OGB CA CA OGB AADC CA CARE CNDR CDRC PLAN SC CA PLAN CA SC ACF ADPC CA CARE CNDR IOM PLAN OGB SC WV CA PLAN CA PLAN CARE CNDR OGB ACF IOM OCHA ARMM R12 R11 R10 R9 R8 R7 R6 R5 R4b R4a R3 R2 R1
  • 6. Relevant DM law Integration of DRR in development planning processes DRR-based/sensitive local laws/ policies/ ordinances DRR community leadership Development and enhancement of partnerships and networking Establishment and activation of DRM teams and DRM offices at different levels Synchronization of DRR programs with political terms Community level engagement for DRR sustainability Developing functional DRR plans Integration of DRR in local planning Existing strategies are reactive Conflicting national and local thrusts on DRR Impact of leadership change on DRR implementation GOVERNANCE Gaps Lessons Learned Challenges Thematic Area
  • 7. Innovations in sustainable livelihood structures and technologies Risk transfer facilities / insurance systems Alternative financing mechanisms for DRR Popularization of of sustainable natural resource management practices, climate change adaptation and mitigation as DRR strategies Sustainable livelihoods contribute to the resiliency of communities Participation of high risk communities in CBDRM is important Lack of hazard-resistant livelihood production structures and technologies Lack of awareness on sustainable livelihood Lack of financial resources and planning for DRR programs Enabling communities to understand the link between natural resource management and DRR RISK MANAGEMENT AND VULNERABILITY REDUCTION Gaps Lessons Learned Challenges Thematic Area
  • 8. Application of scientific and local knowledge and the poverty situation in vulnerability and impact assessments Develop and update hazard mapping inventory Hazard prone areas identification, with poverty index Spot-mapping as a low cost, pre-disaster, user-friendly tool Barangay level engagement in risk and household mapping Absence of multi-hazard and vulnerability assessments (social, political, economic, environmental) in most vulnerable communities RISK ASSESSMENT Gaps Lessons Learned Challenges Thematic Area
  • 9. Understanding of DRR (understanding the science behind climate and disaster risks) Research utilization for community-based DRR LGU-driven DRR programmes Culturally sensitive DRR programs Application of lessons learned in DRR Dovetailing, integrating, consolidating DRR education efforts in the Philippines Hands-on experience and sharing of best practices and experiences as an effective tool for learning Science-awareness raising Using current government information and resources towards community self-reliance. Lack of age-specific learning materials Lack of information dissemination mechanism/system to forge informed decision-making Absence of DRR in school curricula Collective cultural mindset Absence of a mechanism to promote the exchange of lessons learned and documentation of DRR programs and activities KNOWLEDGE AND EDUCATION Gaps Lessons Learned Challenges Thematic Area
  • 10. Community awareness raising on women and men's and inter-generational roles in DRR Women and men play different roles in DRR Establishing gender roles in DRR GENDER AND DISASTERS Institutionalized disaster management offices/DRR teams at various levels of governance and development work Organization and mobilization skills development community Preparedness drills risk data Information and information management Instilling a sense of ownership among key players towards sustainability of DRR initiatives Involvement of children and women in DRR Climate change is part of DRR Direct engagement of communities in DRR Insufficient capacity of local partners to become key players in DRR Insufficient resources to implement DRR work Revitalization of DCCs Community vulnerability to both natural and human hazards Absence of a clear channel to activate existing mechanisms DISASTER PREPAREDNESS AND RESPONSE Gaps Lessons Learned Challenges Thematic Area
  • 11. Key advocacy messages
    • Review the Philippine DM Law
    • (Decree 1566: Strengthening the Philippine Disaster Control, Capability and Establishing the National Program on Community Disaster Preparedness)
    • Empower all levels of governance towards a cascading effect to the local levels / players,  pertinent to: 
      • DRR and climate change;
      • Sustainable and alternative livelihood concepts; and 
      • Financing DRR
      • Social protection
      • Public participation on DRR decision-making
    adpc
  • 12. Key advocacy messages
    • Develop knowledge building and knowledge management mechanisms
      • DRR information and DRR information management systems and mechanisms;
      • Integration of DRR in school curricula (secondary and tertiary)
      • Research development in the areas of climate and disaster risk sciences
      • and research utilization to develop innovations in DRR and climate adaptation
    • Mainstream gender and inter-generational approaches in DRR policies , planning and programs;
    • Promote and sustain multi-sectoral DRR networking, linkages, and partnerships.
    adpc