YALE/TULANE ESF-8 PLANNING AND RESPONSE PROGRAM SPECIAL REPORT

TYPHOON HAIYAN (YOLANDA PH) – THE PHILIPPINES
BACKGROUND
W...
BACKGROUND
Typhoon Haiyan (known in the Philippines as Typhoon Yolanda) is the
second-deadliest Philippine typhoon on reco...
BACKGROUND

http://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/TC-2013-000139-PHL_snapshot_131120.pdf
WEATHER OUTLOOK

GALE WARNING NO. 11
For: Strong to gale force winds associated with the surge of Northeast Monsoon.
Issue...
CURRENT SITUATION
As of 22 NOV 2013 – 8 PM PhT
CASUALTIES: 5,209 individuals were reported dead, 23,404 injured and
1,611 ...
http://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/MA008_SituationOverview_v11-300dpi.pdf.pdf
CHINA
• A Chinese hospital ship set sail for the typhoon-ravaged Philippines
on 21 NOV 2013.
•

The Peace Ark, a 300-bed f...
EMERGING NEEDS
MEDICAL AND PUBLIC HEALTH
• 41% of surveyed health facilities (115 out of a total of
2,495) are non-functio...
EMERGING PRIORITIES
IMMEDIATE WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE
• Installation of water bladders, water points and mobile wate...
CURRENT ASSESSMENT – DISEASE AND INJURIES
Medical consults conducted in selected evacuation centers (Astrodome,
Dulag, EVR...
DISEASE BRIEF- LEPTOSPIROSIS
DESCRIPTION
Leptospirosis is a disease caused by a type of bacteria. It is spread
by contacti...
DISEASE BRIEF-MEASLES
DESCRIPTION

TREATMENT

• A respiratory disease caused by the measles virus
• Highly contagious – 90...
CURRENT ASSESSMENT – HEALTH
SURVEILLANCE:
The disease surveillance system in the affected areas has been
disrupted by the ...
DAMAGED HEALTH FACILITIES
As of November 22, 2013
OPERATION STATUS
AFFECTED HEALTH FACILITIES
Region 6

CAPIZ

ILOILO

GUI...
HEALTH AND MEDICAL – ORMOC
HEALTH INFRASTRUCTURE
• 1 LGU Hospital (Ormoc District Hosptial-roof destroyed) not functional
...
HEALTH - NEEDS
•

Injury management is urgently required. The Eastern Visayas
Regional Medical Center is the only operatio...
HEALTH - RESPONSE
HEALTH
•

86 medical teams are working in affected areas, including 42 foreign
medical teams and 44 Depa...
HEALTH – GAPS & CONSTRAINTS
HEALTH
GAPS & CONSTRAINTS:
•

The transport of patients to referral hospitals is still an issu...
FOREIGN MEDICAL TEAMS

http://reliefweb.int/map/philippines/philippines-foreign-medical-team-fmt-response-typhoon-yolanda-...
FOREIGN MEDICAL TEAMS

http://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/philippines_hc_map_20november2013.pdf
FOREIGN MEDICAL TEAMS

http://reliefweb.int/map/philippines/philippines-foreign-medical-team-fmt-response-typhoon-yolanda-...
RED CROSS AND RED CRESCENT ACTION
OPERATIONS
• IFRC has deployed a Disaster Law expert to provide advice as needed to PRC ...
FOOD
FOOD
NEEDS: About 2.5 million people are in need of food assistance. It
is critical to get rice seed and fertilizer t...
FOOD
FOOD
GAPS & CONSTRAINTS:
• A major gap in food assistance exists for affected people in
northern Cebu.
• More food is...
NUTRITION
NEEDS:

PRIORITIES (URGENT):

• Delay in access to affected populations increases likelihood of
deterioration of...
NUTRITION
RESPONSE:

GAPS AND CONSTRAINTS:

•

Infant and Young Child Feeding (IYCF) counselors have mobilized in
Eastern ...
WASH
WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE
WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE

GAPS & CONSTRAINTS:
•

NEEDS:
• The potable water supply...
LOGISTICS
LOGISTICS
PRIORITIES
• Debris removal, access to cutoff communities.
• Improve air traffic/flight schedule manag...
LOGISTICS
LOGISTICS
IMPROVED COMMUNICATIONS
• Internet (through VSAT), electrical support, security
communications and hel...
LOGISTICS
LOGISTICS

NOTES FOR USERS
UNITED NATIONS HUMANITARIAN AIR SERVICE (UNHAS)
NOTE: The passenger service will be f...
http://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/PHL_OP_AccessConstraints_A3L_20131121.pdf
LOGISTICS
LOGISTICS

OPERATIONAL FUEL STATIONS IN SAMAR AND LEYTE PROVINCES
Petron service stations open and able to suppl...
LOGISTICS CLUSTER CONTACTS
LOGISTICS
MANILA
John Myraunet (Logistics Cluster Coordinator)
Chiara Argenti (IM Officer)
Oliv...
CHILD PROTECTION & GENDER BASED VIOLENCE
PROTECTION
NEEDS:

RESPONSE:

•

•

•
•
•
•
•

URGENT: Identification and profili...
CHILD PROTECTION & GENDER BASED VIOLENCE
PROTECTION
GAPS & CONSTRAINTS:
•
•
•
•
•
•

Stronger mechanisms are needed to pre...
CHILD PROTECTION

Humanitarian Response
EMERGENCY SHELTER
GAP & CONSTRAINTS
• Camp Coordination and Camp Management Cluster funding is at 14% of
the needed $6 mil...
US RESPONSE - OPERATION DAMAYAN
Department of Defense (DoD): OPERATION DAMAYAN
PRIORITIES:
• Increase potable water produc...
US RESPONSE
USAID/OFDA RESPONSE:
•

•

•

USAID and DoD assistance helps restore water service to most Tacloban residents....
23 NOV 2013
Health Meeting (Tacloban)
23/11/2013 - 08:00
Eastern Visayas Regional Medical Center
(DOH OpCen)
Philippines
M...
CLUSTER MEETINGS - 25 NOV 2013
Daily Press Briefing (Tacloban)
25/11/2013 - 07:30
Tacloban Town Hall
Philippines
mildren@u...
COORDINATION HUBS
NAME

TELEPHONE

EMAIL

LOCATION

ADDRESS 1

ADDRESS
2

CITY

STATE

POSTAL
COUNTRY
CODE

Busuanga

Unkn...
CLUSTERS POC

https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/system/files/documents/files/Contact%20List_Cluster%20co-leads...
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Yale-Tulane Special Report - Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) - The Philippines - 22 NOV 2013 as of 8 AM EST

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In light of Typhoon Haiyan and its impact on the Philippines, the Yale-Tulane ESF-8 Planning and Response Program has produced this special report The group that produced this summary and analysis of the current situation are graduate students from Yale and Tulane Universities. It was compiled entirely from open source materials. Please feel free to forward the report to anyone who might be interested. Finally, for those of you who are deployed, responding to the crisis, if you need for us to research as specific item/area for you let us know and we will do our best.

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  • Updated 08:00 PM EST, November 18, 2013
  • Source 2:Go to this site and download the excel sheethttp://fts.unocha.org/pageloader.aspx?page=emerg-emergencyDetails&appealID=1043
  • Source 2:Go to this site and download the excel sheethttp://fts.unocha.org/pageloader.aspx?page=emerg-emergencyDetails&appealID=1043
  • Yale-Tulane Special Report - Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) - The Philippines - 22 NOV 2013 as of 8 AM EST

    1. 1. YALE/TULANE ESF-8 PLANNING AND RESPONSE PROGRAM SPECIAL REPORT TYPHOON HAIYAN (YOLANDA PH) – THE PHILIPPINES BACKGROUND WEATHER OUTLOOK CURRENT SITUATION HEALTH FOOD NUTRITION WASH EMERGENCY SHELTER LOGISTICS PROTECTION US RESPONSE CLUSTER MEETINGS COORDINATION HUBS CLUSTER LEADS INJURED 23,404 DEAD 5,209 22 NOV 2013 (As of 8:00 AM EST) LINKS PHILIPPINES NATIONAL DISASTER RISK REDUCTION AND MANAGEMENT COUNCIL PHILIPPINE ATMOSPHERIC, GEOPHYSICAL AND ASTRONOMICAL SERVICES ADMINISTRATION DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL WELFARE AND DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH DOH PHILIPPINE HEALTH ATLAS DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION & COMMUNICATIONS DSWD DISASTER MITIGATION AND RESPONSE SITUATION MAP OFFICIAL GAZETTE PHILIPPINE COAST GUARD PHILIPPINE INFORMATION AGENCY WEATHER PHILIPPINES THE MANILA TIMES GMA PROJECT NOAH INTERNATIONAL/REGIONAL RELIEFWEB OCHA HUB Humanitarian Response - The Philippines EUROPEAN HUMANITARIAN AID AND CIVIL PROTECTION CEDIM UNITED STATES THE DEPARTMENT OF STATE OFDA NOAA PACOM JOINT TYPHOON WARNING CENTER NASA VOA US EMBASSY – THE PHILIPPINES HEALTH INFORMATION CDC DISASTER INFORMATION MANAGEMENT CENTER PORTALS AND RESOURCES ASEAN COORDINATING CENTER FOR HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE ON DISASTER MANAGEMENT GDDAC PREVENTION WEB – PHILIPPINES THOMAS REUTERS FOUNDATION UNDERGROUND WEATHER GOOGLE CRISIS RELIEF MAP HUMANITY ROAD PACIFIC DISASTER CENTER
    2. 2. BACKGROUND Typhoon Haiyan (known in the Philippines as Typhoon Yolanda) is the second-deadliest Philippine typhoon on record, killing at least 5,209 people The thirtieth named storm of the 2013 Pacific typhoon season, Haiyan originated from an area of low pressure several hundred kilometers eastsoutheast of Pohnpei in the Federated States of Micronesia on 2 November. Tracking generally westward, environmental conditions favored tropical cyclogenesis and the system developed into a tropical depression the following day. After becoming a tropical storm and attaining the name Haiyan at 0000 UTC on 4 November, the system began a period of rapid intensification that brought it to typhoon intensity by 1800 UTC on November 5. AFFECTED AREA: Regions VIII (Eastern Visayas), VI (Western Visayas) and VII (Central Visayas) are hardest hit, according to current information. Regions IV-A (CALABARZON), IV-B (MIMAROPA), V (Bicol), X (Northern Mindanao), XI (Davao) and XIII (Caraga) were also affected. Tacloban City, Leyte province, with a population of over 200,000 people, has been devastated, with most houses destroyed. An aerial survey revealed almost total destruction in the coastal areas of Leyte province. AFFECTED POPULATION: 2,145,359 families (9,996,065 persons) in nine regions—over 10 percent of the country’s population—are affected By 6 November, the Joint Typhoon Warning Center (JTWC) assessed the system as a Category 5-equivalent super typhoon on the Saffir-Simpson hurricane wind scale; the storm passed over the island of Kayangel in Palau shortly after attaining this strength. it continued to intensify; at 1200 UTC on 7 November the Japan Meteorological Agency (JMA) upgraded the storm's maximum ten-minute sustained winds to 235 km/h (145 mph), the highest in relation to the cyclone. At 1800 UTC, the JTWC estimated the system's one-minute sustained winds to 315 km/h (195 mph), unofficially making Haiyan the fourth most intense tropical cyclone ever observed. On the morning of 8 November, category 5 Typhoon Haiyan (locally known as Yolanda) made a direct hit on the Philippines, a densely populated country of 92 million people, devastating areas in 36 provinces. The eye of the cyclone made its first landfall in the Philippines at Guiuan, Eastern Samar, without any change in intensity. Young residents push a cart as they collect water in an area destroyed in the aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan on November 18, 2013 in Tacloban, Philippines. Kevin Frayer / Getty Images SOURCES: PHILIPPINES: TYPHOON ACTION PLAN – NOVEMBER 2013 WIKIPEDIA - TYPHOON HAIYAN
    3. 3. BACKGROUND http://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/TC-2013-000139-PHL_snapshot_131120.pdf
    4. 4. WEATHER OUTLOOK GALE WARNING NO. 11 For: Strong to gale force winds associated with the surge of Northeast Monsoon. Issued at 5:00 p.m. today, 22 November 2013 Strong to gale force winds is expected to affect the seaboards of Northern Luzon and the eastern seaboard of Central and Southern Luzon and Visayas. Synopsis: At 4:00 pm today, a Low Pressure Area (LPA) was estimated based on all available data at 168 km East of Surigao City (9.6°N, 127.0°E). Tail-end of a cold front affecting Northern Luzon. Forecast: Eastern Visayas and Mindanao will experience cloudy skies with moderate to occasionally heavy rainshowers and thunderstorms which may trigger flashfloods and landslides. Bicol Region, Palawan and the rest of Visayas will have cloudy skies with light to moderate rainshowers and thunderstorms. Cagayan Valley, Cordillera Administrative Region, the provinces of Aurora and Quezon will be cloudy with light rains. Metro Manila and the rest of Luzon will be partly cloudy to cloudy with isolated rainshowers or thunderstorms. Moderate to strong winds blowing from the northeast will prevail over Luzon and Visayas and the coastal waters along these areas will be moderate to rough. Elsewhere, winds will be light to moderate coming from the northeast with slight to moderate seas. (in Filipino) ACCUWEATHER - WEATHER - TODAY & TOMORROW PAGASA 24-HOUR PUBLIC WEATHER FORECAST PAGASA ACCUWEATHER WEATHER - 5 DAYS
    5. 5. CURRENT SITUATION As of 22 NOV 2013 – 8 PM PhT CASUALTIES: 5,209 individuals were reported dead, 23,404 injured and 1,611 missing. AFFECTED POPULATION: A total 2,156,295 families (10,004,125 persons) were affected in 10,724 barangays in 44 provinces, 575 municipalities and 57 cities of Regions IVA, IV-B, V, VI, VII, VIII, X, XI and CARAGA. 918,593 families (4,300,486 persons) were displaced. Inside 1,511 evacuation centers: • 77,737 families 361,167 persons inside evacuation centers • 840,856 families/ 3,939,319 persons outside evacuation centers DAMAGES (Regions IV-B, V, VI, and CARAGA): • DAMAGED HOUSES: 1,086,327 houses damaged (536,680 totally / 549,647 partially) • The total cost of damages is $512,036,740 USD. ‒ INFRASTRUCTURE: The total cost of damages increased to $272,484,212 USD ‒ AGRICULTURE: $ 239,436,888 USD AIRPORTS: • To date, operations in Tacloban Airport is still limited • The Philippine Ports Authority has taken over the Port of Tacloban. PAGASA.DOST.GOV.PH OCHA CARITAS TELECOMS SANS FRONTIERES SEAPORTS: All seaports are operational. • The Matnog, Sorsogon Port to Allen, Northern Samar now has 4 additional barges. The barges were deployed for a total of 16, thereby doubling the normal services. • The Bulan Port in Sorsogon to Allen, Northern Samar will be allocated for mercy missions. FOOD: 2.5 million people are in need of food assistance, but nutrition supplies are inadequate and logistical constrains hamper delivery of food. OCHA mentions 2 million individual rations were distributed in Leyte Province. POWER OUTAGE: • The DOE, through NEA, has been assisting the 29 affected electric cooperatives in Regions IV-B, V, VI, VII, and VIII in restoring power to the 374 affected municipalities. Power has been restored in 122 (33%) municipalities; power has been fully restored in the provinces of Negros Oriental, Siquijor, Romblon, Oriental Mindoro, and Occidental Mindoro. The NEA targets to restore power to all municipalities on or before 24 December 2013. • Based on NGCP’s latest inspection, 566 transmission towers and poles are either leaning or toppled and 7 substations are affected . WATER: Municipality of Barbaza, Antique and some municipalities/cities in Capiz and Iloilo, still do not have water supplies. Water supply system in Busuanga town proper is functional. Coron, however, is implementing a rationing system. NETWORK OUTAGE: Globe Mobile Services have also been restored in the towns of Borongan, Eastern Samar, Isabel and Palo in Leyete; Lavezares, Rosario, San Jose and Lope de Vega in Northern Samar; Hinunangen, Limasaw and Sogod in Southern Leyte; San Sebastion and Pagsangan in Western Samar; Culasi and Laua-an in Antique; Dumarao, Capiz, and Daanbantayan, Cebu.
    6. 6. http://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/MA008_SituationOverview_v11-300dpi.pdf.pdf
    7. 7. CHINA • A Chinese hospital ship set sail for the typhoon-ravaged Philippines on 21 NOV 2013. • The Peace Ark, a 300-bed floating navy medical facility, with a medical staff of 100 doctors and nurses on board, and can handle eight surgeries simultaneously. • It is expected to take three or four days to reach the Philippines. The Peace Ark will initially be stationed in Samar province, but how long it remains in the Philippines will depend on the situation SOURCE: AFP A sailor stands in a ward on the Philippine-bound hospital ship Peace Ark in Zhoushan in China's Zhejiang province on November 21, 2013 (AFP, Peter Parks) Naval personnel wave to Philippine-bound hospital ship Peace Ark in Zhoushan, in China's Zhejiang province on November 21, 2013 (AFP, Peter Parks)
    8. 8. EMERGING NEEDS MEDICAL AND PUBLIC HEALTH • 41% of surveyed health facilities (115 out of a total of 2,495) are non-functional • Only 20% of children fully immunized against measles • 233,697 pregnant and 155,798 lactating women need specialized reproductive health services • Lack of some basic and essential health care services such as routine surgery • Patchy disease surveillance TEMPORARY SHELTER, EVACUATION CENTERS, AND CAMPS • 1.1 million houses damaged • 4.4 million people internally displaced people (IDPs), 91% of which are residing outside evacuation centers • Overcrowding in evacuation centers (Eastern Visayas) • No electricity in evacuation centers (Tacloban City) • No proper drainage and waste management facilities in evacuation centers • Inadequate information on shelter needs in Palawan province FOOD AND WATER • 2.5 million people in need of food assistance • Hundreds of thousands of hectares of crops destroyed • Farmers need for rice seed is time-bound • Markets have not reopened causing people to rely on food assistance (Tacloban city) • No access to safe water in some areas • Municipality of Barbazza, Antique, and some municipalities/cities in Caprize SECURITY • Looting in places with food supplies • Limited number of Government social workers • Disaggregated data on the number of children at regional, municipal, and barangay levels is unavailable • Absence of referral pathways for protection services • Local child protection councils non-functioning LOGISTICAL BARRIERS • Debris impeding access to remote and interior areas • Fallen trees • Lack of overall debris management plan • Power outages MISCELANEOUS • 90% of public schools and daycare centers in affected areas are damaged • Unavailable data on needs of IDPs (Tacloban city, Roxas city, & southern Samar) • Some provinces and municipalities in Regions IV-B, V, VI, VII, & VIII( MapAction/OCHA Power Distruption Map) • Power outages in Tacloban city affecting emergency telecommunications • Operations at Tacloban airport are still limited • Limited availability of landing slots • Limited trucks for relief efforts (Tacloban) • Incessant rain • • • • Philippines: Typhoon Haiyan Situation Report 13 Lutheran World Relief: Situation Report No.13 NDRRMC UPDATE: SitRep No. 31 OXFAM: mergency Food Security & Vulnerable Livelihoods: Tacloban City and Leyte Province • ICRC: helping identify the dead
    9. 9. EMERGING PRIORITIES IMMEDIATE WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE • Installation of water bladders, water points and mobile water treatment units • Generators to power small water systems • Rehabilitation of water supply systems • Chlorination of water sources • Water quality surveillance • Distribution of water and hygiene kits • Waste management • Temporary/semi-permanent latrines (East Samar) • Repair of home-based toilets (East Samar) ESSENTIAL HEALTH SERVICES • Trauma care for the injured and the prevention of tetanus • Re-establishment of essential primary and secondary care, including medical, surgical, and obstetrics • Provision of medicines and medical supplies • Mental health and psycho-social support ‒ Children and first responders ‒ More professionals needed • Immunization for measles and polio • Establishment of an early warning system for early detection and response to an outbreak • Infection control in healthcare units including safe blood transfusions, medical waste management, sufficient supplies of clean water, and sanitation • Repair and rehabilitation of damaged health facilities • Referral system from primary to specialized care • Management of acute malnutrition • Continuity of treatment for chronic conditions • Management of dead bodies NUTRITION SERVICES FOR CHILDREN AND MOTHERS • Provision of nutrition supplies for therapeutic feeding • Micronutrient supplements and equipment • Rapid nutrition assessments and screening • Community-based therapeutic feeding centers for girls & boys with severe acute malnutrition. FOOD AID FOR 2.5 MILLION PEOPLE • General food distribution of food baskets containing rice and ready-to-eat high-energy biscuits. • Establishment of community kitchens SHELTER & URGENT HOUSEHOLD ITEMS • Tarpaulins, corrugated iron sheets, nails and other building tools and materials for makeshift shelters • Immediate shelter needs are currently a priority over longterm shelter needs • Non-food items such as family kits, sleeping kits, cooking utensils, mosquito nets, and sanitization and hygiene kits • Care and maintenance of existing evacuation centers and transitional sites LIVELIHOOD • Can be coordinated with the need for removal and safe disposal of debris • Provide food or cash for WASH related constructions and protection to WASH lumber • 1 million farmers and fisherman need assistance to restart livelihoods • Rice Farmers need seeds to plant before mid-December • Tricycle and pedicab drivers need repairs to or replacement of damaged vehicles EDUCATION • Learning tents and tarpaulins are needed for schools that are damaged • Temporary learning spaces needed • Learning materials needed • Tracking of school children, day care workers, and teachers • • • • • • Philippines: Typhoon Haiyan Action Plan - November 2013 Philippines: Typhoon Haiyan Situation Report 13 Lutheran World Relief: Situation Report No.13 Oxfam: Rough Rapid Assessment, Province of Eastern Samar OXFAM: mergency Food Security & Vulnerable Livelihoods: Tacloban City and Leyte Province HEALTH CLUSTER BULLETIN # 1
    10. 10. CURRENT ASSESSMENT – DISEASE AND INJURIES Medical consults conducted in selected evacuation centers (Astrodome, Dulag, EVRMC, Phil. Science High School, San Jose, Tanauan) revealed the following: • From November 9 to 16, 2013 is 1112 cases were seen. • The top five cases identified were: punctured/lacerated wound, influenza like illness, acute gastroenteritis, upper respiratory tract infection, and fever. Punctured/lacerated wounds (186) are highest among adults, • Influenza-like Illness (92), acute gastroenteritis (78), upper respiratory tract infection (69) and fever (24) are highest among children. Tanauan Evacuation Center appears to be the evacuation center with the highest number of cases. DISEASES/ INJURIES: • Two leptospirosis deaths have been verified: A 22-year-old male from Tacloban City and a 58-year-old male from Palo, Leyte • DOH confirms that there have been a number of tetanus cases. Those verified were all males whose ages ranged from 19 to 60 years. One came from Tolosa, Leyte and the rest from Tacloban. All of them are alive. • Top health conditions reported are acute respiratory infections, injuries and wounds, fever, diarrhea, hypertension, asthma and insomnia, as well as chronic conditions. • The risk of outbreaks of diarrheal diseases and measles is substantial given the lack of safe water and sanitation, displacement and overcrowding, and suboptimal vaccination coverage. PNA HEARS Current Situation Nov 22, 2013 HEARS Current Situation Nov 21, 2013 HEARS Current Situation NOV 20, 2013 HEARS Current Situation Nov 19, 2013 HEARS Current Situation Nov 17, 2013 HEARS Current Situation Nov 16, 2013 For the period November 13-21, 2013, Eastern Visayas Medical Center reported the following services: 1,524 ER consultations, 1,795 OPD consultations and 1,352 total in- patient census and 350 operations. The top 5 leading causes of consultation are: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Trauma/typhoon related injuries Respiratory tract infection Acute gastro enteritis Hypertension Skin disease. A total of 100 patient given prophylaxis for leptospirosis and 18 tetanus toxoid in November 21. There is a total of 62 DOH National teams, 53 foreign teams and 23 local health teams that have been deployed in the areas affected by Typhoon Yolanda.
    11. 11. DISEASE BRIEF- LEPTOSPIROSIS DESCRIPTION Leptospirosis is a disease caused by a type of bacteria. It is spread by contacting the urine of an infected animal (usually rats). People get sick by touching, eating, or drinking water or soil that has been infected by animal urine. Outbreaks often happen with floodwaters after a hurricane. RISK FACTORS TREATMENT Leptospirosis is treated with antibiotics, usually doxycycline or penicillin for a course of one week. CURRENT SITUTATION Two leptospirosis deaths have been verified: A 22-year-old male from Tacloban City and a 58-year-old male from Palo, Leyte Drinking, eating, or touching contaminated water or soil. SYMPTOMS People usually start getting sick with a fever, chills, and vomiting 2 days to 4 weeks after the bacteria enters their body. Without treatment, people can be sick for a few days or sometimes more than 3 weeks. Some people recover after a few days but will later become sick again with life-threatening symptoms. Some of the common symptoms include: • High fever • Headache • Chills • Muscle aches • Vomiting • Jaundice (yellow skin and eyes) • Red eyes • Abdominal Pain • Diarrhea • Rash RECOMMENDATIONS • Aid workers should avoid consuming any unfiltered water. • Keep floodwater and soil off skin, especially, from the eyes, nose, mouth, or open wounds. • Anybody experiencing a combination of the listed symptoms should seek medical attention as soon as possible. CDC The New York Times - 14 Nov
    12. 12. DISEASE BRIEF-MEASLES DESCRIPTION TREATMENT • A respiratory disease caused by the measles virus • Highly contagious – 90% of people without immunity (those never vaccinated) sharing a living space with an infected person will develop the disease • Spread via respiration by coming in contact with fluids from an infected person’s nose and mouth either directly or through droplets in the air • Complications are common and usually more severe in adults • Most people with uncomplicated measles will recover without specific treatment • Rest and supportive care (e.g. fluids) • Hospitalization for those with severe complications • examples include pneumonia, ear infection, encephalitis (inflammation of the brain), corneal ulcerations, and miscarriage or premature delivery in pregnant women RISK FACTORS • Not getting vaccinated • Travel to or contact with someone who has travelled to developing countries where measles is common (endemic), vaccinations are limited, and/or malnutrition is common • Sharing the same living space with an infected person CURRENT SITUTATION • Much of the Philippines is not immunized against measles • Medical and public health authorities have been monitoring for potential outbreaks, but communications is still an issue • There are reports of possible measles in Guiuan and Borongan RECOMMENDATIONS • • • • • • • a generalized (covers the entire body), flat-to-slightly raised red rash (see photo to the right) appears several days after the fever starts • not share close spaces or intimate contact with infected persons wear masks and gloves if contact with infected persons is unavoidable wash hands thoroughly with antimicrobial soap and hot water Confirm you have had the measles vaccine prior to travelling to any endemic area • • SYMPTOMS Symptoms develop in unvaccinated people 9 to 12 days after coming in contact with an infected person. • Fever (up to 40 C or 104 F) • The 3 C’s of Measles: Cough, Coryza (term that describes inflammation in the upper respiratory tract [nasal cavities] that commonly occurs with a ‘cold’), and Conjunctivitis (red eyes) • Runny nose • Loss of appetite • Rash -- classic symptom of measles Individuals who have not been vaccinated should: vaccination is the primary and most effective method of prevention most people in developed countries have been vaccinated Infected individuals should be placed in isolation (Photos of the classical measles rash) CDC - Measles Doctors Without Borders
    13. 13. CURRENT ASSESSMENT – HEALTH SURVEILLANCE: The disease surveillance system in the affected areas has been disrupted by the typhoon as many of the reporting sites have ben dertoyed/ Systems for disease monitoring have been activated, but are hampered by damaged communications infrastructure, introducing latency in reportage Surveillance in Post Extreme Emergencies and Disasters (SPEED), an emergency disease surveillance system, has been activated. SPEED is an early warning disease surveillance system for post-disaster situations launched by the GPH Department of Health and U.N. World Health Organization in 2010. The aim of the system is to determine early and potential disease outbreaks and monitor disease trends. MATERNAL HEALTH: An estimated 389,500 pregnant and lactating women need specialized services for prenatal, postnatal, child health, health promotion and family planning. Daily, an estimated 865 births take place in the affected communities. About 129 of these will have potentially life-threatening complications MENTAL HEALTH: Medical Team and MHPSS team at Villamor Airbase to conduct triaging and psychosocial services. A total of 1,680 consultations and 755 psychosocial services were done for the period Nov. 15-18. . AS OF 21 NOV 2013: DOH TEAMS - 59 TEAMS DEPLOYED OTHER VOLUNTEERS - 13 TEAMS FOREIGN VOLUNTEER - 53 FOREIGN TEAMS WHO HEARS Current Situation Nov 22, 2013 HEARS Current Situation Nov 21, 2013
    14. 14. DAMAGED HEALTH FACILITIES As of November 22, 2013 OPERATION STATUS AFFECTED HEALTH FACILITIES Region 6 CAPIZ ILOILO GUIMARAS BOHOL CEBU NEGROS ORIENTAL Region 8 Region 4B LEYTE SAMAR (WESTERN SAMAR) SOUTHERN LEYTE ORIENTAL MINDORO PALAWAN # OF DAMAGED HF 8 19 4 6 7 6 2 16 4 1 2 3 5 27 1 1 1 1 8 26 17 1 2 1 3 2 5 FUNCTIONAL NOT FUNCTIONAL LGU Hospitals Rural Health Unit / Health Center Barangay Health Station LGU Hospitals Rural Health Unit / Health Center Barangay Health Station LGU Hospitals Rural Health Unit / Health Center Barangay Health Station City Health Office Retained Hospital LGU Hospitals Rural Health Unit / Health Center Barangay Health Station Barangay Health Station Barangay Health Station LGU Hospitals City / District Health Center Rural Health Unit / Health Center Barangay Health Station Rural Health Unit / Health Center Barangay Health Station City Health Office Retained Hospital Private Hospital LGU Hospitals Rural Health Unit / Health Center AKLAN ANTIQUE Region 7 EXTENT OF DAMAGE 8 19 2 6 6 6 2 15 1 1 2 3 3 23 1 0 1 1 4 5 17 0 2 1 2 1 4 Rural Health Unit / Health Center 9 1 2 1 9 3 204 Barangay Health Station LGU Hospitals Retained Hospital LGU Hospitals Rural Health Unit / Health Center TOTAL 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 2 4 0 1 0 0 4 21 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 PARTIALLY DAMAGED 5 11 4 6 6 5 2 16 2 0 1 3 5 23 0 0 1 1 6 15 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 COMPLETELY DAMAGED 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 11 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 8 1 0 0 0.00 0 2 1 9 3 159 1 0 0 0 0 45 0 2 0 0 0 114 1 0 0 0 0 18 200,000.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 24,249,900.00 http://taskforceyolanda.doh.gov.ph/damage/reportdhflist.php ESTIMATED TOTAL COST OF DAMAGE 120,000.00 949,900.00 800,000.00 720,000.00 4,360,000.00 1,380,000.00 2,040,000.00 2,180,000.00 840,000.00 0.00 480,000.00 7,400,000.00 2,780,000.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00
    15. 15. HEALTH AND MEDICAL – ORMOC HEALTH INFRASTRUCTURE • 1 LGU Hospital (Ormoc District Hosptial-roof destroyed) not functional • 1 Private Hospital (OSPA Farmers Medical Center) not functional • 2 Private Hospitals (Gatchalian Hospital; and Maternity and Children’s Hospital) are partially functional • 1 Private Hospital (Ormoc Doctors Hospital) is fully functional • 5 RHUs (Curva, Linao, Cogon, Ipil, Valencia) remains functional • 1 RHU San Pablo District Hospital (Uncertain functionality) • 16 BHS in Ormoc City, and 34 in greater Ormoc area were damaged and reported not functional In Ormoc, supplies of drugs are running low. The water system is operating again, supported by a generator since the electric grid was completely destroyed FOREIGN MEDICAL MISSION: 5 LOCAL MEDICAL MISSION: 6 FOREIGN • MERCY MALAYSIA at Ormoc District Hospital. They have set up emergency services to provide out-patient treatment. Top priority is to fix the roof of Ormoc District Hospital which was completely destroyed by the storm (team=8). • SWISS SDC/SHA: At City Government Center. SHA team is working closely with SDC team. (team=10) • MSF-HOLLAND: at Ormoc City, setting up field unit and will send mobile clinic units if necessary • JOHANNITER GERNAMY At City Government Center. They are working with their local partner ”Balay Mindanaw Foundation“ (team-12) • IFRC-CANADIA AND NORWEGIAN at Ormoc District Hospital Vicinity. Its operating theater, maternity wards and inpatient services began on Thursday in Ormoc. This Emergency Response Unit is a joint deployment of the canadian, norwegian and Hong Kong Red Cross societies. LOCAL • THE PHILIPPINE COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS : near Ormoc District Hospital in cooperation with the Department of Health (DOH) (team=28) PH Health Atlas (Monitoring) as of Nov 21 PH Health Atlas (Medical Mission) as of Nov 21
    16. 16. HEALTH - NEEDS • Injury management is urgently required. The Eastern Visayas Regional Medical Center is the only operational hospital in Tacloban City. • Health infrastructures are severely damaged in the worst affected areas and medical supplies are low. •Basic and essential health care services must be expanded, including for routine surgeries (e.g. Caesarians). • According to preliminary reports, 25 health facilities in Region VIII are serving over 200 000 affected people. •Common illnesses reported include diarrhea, acute respiratory infections and injuries. Deaths from tetanus and suspected cases of leptospirosis have been reported in Tacloban. • According to NDRRMC 12,501people have been injured, with numbers expected to rise as more areas become accessible. • An oral polio vaccination campaign is necessary but is hampered by lack of cold chain capacity. • Emergency surveillance systems needs to be established. The population is at increased risk of tetanus as well as outbreaks of acute respiratory infections, measles, leptospirosis and typhoid fever • There is no delivery of routine health services in affected areas, as well as lack of medicine, surgical and general medical supplies. • Most drugstores have been looted and medicines, including family planning supplies, are urgently required, particularly in Tacloban City. • Health service delivery points, including for emergency obstetric and neonatal care, are compromised by the sustained damage. HEALTH NEEDS: •The Government has prioritized the restoration of primary and hospital health services, including the structural safety of hospitals, appropriate medical waste management and infection control. •Solar refrigerators and solar lamps are required for rural health units in areas still without power. •As of 19 November, 942 (mainly hospitals) of 2,495 health facilities in the affected area have been assessed; 104 are not functioning (11 per cent). However, village-level health facilities are also largely not functioning, creating a serious gap in health care. •In the hardest hit areas, one third of the children suffer from malnutrition while only 20 per cent have been fully immunized against measles, leaving them particularly vulnerable to the deadly disease. • An estimated 389,500 pregnant and lactating women need specialized services for pre-natal, post-natal and child health care, as well as health promotion and family planning services. Daily, an estimated 865 births take place in the affected communities. About 129 of these will have potentially life-threatening complications. OCHA SITREP 10-21 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10-20 NOV 2013 CHA SITREP 10– 19 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10– 18 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10– 17 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10– 16 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 9– 15 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 8 – 14 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 6 - 12 NOV 2013 PHILIPPINES: TYPHOON ACTION PLAN – NOVEMBER 2013
    17. 17. HEALTH - RESPONSE HEALTH • 86 medical teams are working in affected areas, including 42 foreign medical teams and 44 Department of Health medical teams. Altogether, 1,500 medical personnel have been deployed. • The Government and partners have provided essential medicines and tents to operational health facilities, but more supplies and equipment are needed. • A mass measles, vitamin A and polio vaccination campaign starts in Tacloban on 25 November. Measles vaccination and vitamin A dosing took place in seven evacuations centres in Tacloban. • Staff is coordinating three medical teams in Tacloban and one in Medellin, which are delivering outpatient emergency care, pediatric and primary health care; 16 medical teams are en-route to affected areas. • 10,000 dignity and hygiene kits for pregnant and breastfeeding women are being delivered to Tacloban City and Eastern Samar. • A sub-national health cluster has been established in Cebu. • Health facility damage is being mapped. • Doctors and nurses in Tacloban City have mobilized to conduct reproductive health and medical missions. • SPEED, an emergency disease surveillance system, has been activated. • A campaign for mass vaccination against measles and polio is being organized and will begin this week in Tacloban. • 62 Government, private and foreign medical teams have been deployed across affected municipalities in Regions VI, VII and VIII. • In Roxas City, a cold chain has been established. OCHA SITREP 10-21 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10-20 NOV 2013 CHA SITREP 10– 19 NOV 2013 • Emergency supplies were shipped to Tacloban including four emergency kits with medicines and supplies to cover basic health services for 120,000 people for one month, supplies to perform 400 surgical interventions and four diarrheal disease kits with medicines and supplies to treat 3,000 cases of acute diarrhea. • Reproductive health kits 6A and 6B (clinical delivery assistance) were sent to Guiuan, Eastern Samar to treat patients with obstetric complications. Additionally, a generator set, one refrigerator to store medicines, one delivery bed, midwifery kits and hygiene kits were sent. OCHA SITREP 9– 15 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10– 17 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10– 16 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 8 – 14 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 6 - 12 NOV 2013 PHILIPPINES: TYPHOON ACTION PLAN – NOVEMBER 2013
    18. 18. HEALTH – GAPS & CONSTRAINTS HEALTH GAPS & CONSTRAINTS: • The transport of patients to referral hospitals is still an issue due to the lack of ambulances and fuel. This is improving as roads are cleared. • Health facility damage is impeding safe health care in provincial hospitals (e.g. Tacloban). • Plans to fill gaps by the eventual departure of foreign medical teams are required. • Available vaccines and supplies for planned campaigns are estimated to be sufficient only for Eastern Visayas region. Volunteers are needed to administer vaccines in these campaigns. • The lack of electricity is undermining cold chain operations. • The disease surveillance system is currently patchy due to a disrupted communications network. Reporting and enquiries can be directed to haiyanops@wpro.who.int. • The following materials are needed to provide health services: Interagency Emergency Health Kits, Reproductive Health kits, Diarrhoeal Disease Kits and WASH supplies. Cholera kits should be kept on stand-by. OCHA SITREP 10-21 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10-20 NOV 2013 CHA SITREP 10– 19 NOV 2013 • Basic and essential health care services, including routine surgical capacity (including for Caesarians), must expand. There is an immediate need for reproductive health kits across hardest hit areas. • Transportation of medical supplies to the affected areas is currently one of the biggest constraints. The lack of access to safe water, overcrowding and displacement pose serious risk of outbreaks of communicable diseases. Disease surveillance needs to be strengthened. • • Establishing temporary points for delivery of health services is critical as infrastructure is damaged and people do not have access to medical care. • Medical teams require fuel, water purification and safe accommodation. • The breakdown in communication facilities in many affected areas has hampered reporting and planning for reproductive health activities. • Temporary health facilities, generators, medication, surgical supplies, cold storage and WASH facilities are urgently required. • There is a high risk of acute respiratory infections, diarrhea, leptospirosis, measles, cholera and typhoid. • People are traumatized and lack psycho-social support. OCHA SITREP 10– 17 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10– 16 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 9– 15 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 8 – 14 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 6 - 12 NOV 2013 PHILIPPINES: TYPHOON ACTION PLAN – NOVEMBER 2013
    19. 19. FOREIGN MEDICAL TEAMS http://reliefweb.int/map/philippines/philippines-foreign-medical-team-fmt-response-typhoon-yolanda-isabel-ormoc-city
    20. 20. FOREIGN MEDICAL TEAMS http://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/philippines_hc_map_20november2013.pdf
    21. 21. FOREIGN MEDICAL TEAMS http://reliefweb.int/map/philippines/philippines-foreign-medical-team-fmt-response-typhoon-yolanda-panay-roxas-estancia
    22. 22. RED CROSS AND RED CRESCENT ACTION OPERATIONS • IFRC has deployed a Disaster Law expert to provide advice as needed to PRC and other partners to support humanitarian diplomacy. • As part of the cash working group, the IFRC recovery coordinator for Asia Pacific is deploying to Manila to move the cash coordination agenda forward. • The National Society has set up 20 welfare desks to assist with restoring family links and provide psychosocial support. LOGISTICS •More than 85 metric tonnes (93 tons) of relief materials are being flown from IFRC’s logistic hub in Kuala Lumpur to devastated areas. • The IFRC global logistics service has reserved 25,000 jerry cans and 100,000 tarpaulins with framework agreement suppliers. An additional 24,000 tarpaulins are booked for sea freight. • An IT/Telecoms ERU has deployed to Cebu and is setting up access in the operations warehouse. • A UK Red Cross RAF-C-130 aircraft has arrived in Cebu, which is capable of flying into smaller airfields, dealing with shorter runways, and dealing with unpredictable conditions. This should allow support to reach otherwise inaccessible areas. SHELTER CLUSTER • The shelter cluster has full time capacity dedicated to cluster coordination in Manila, Roxas, Tacloban and Bohol. The inter-agency shelter coordination team will be increased from 8 to 16 staff members by mid-next week. • The shelter cluster will be creating sub operational hubs in Cebu and Roxas. Other hubs under consideration include Ormac (being considered as satellite under Tacloban) in Leyte; Borogan and Guiuan (potentially 2 hubs or 1 hub with 1 satellite) in Eastern Samar; and Iloilo (being considered as a satellite under Roxas) in Capiz. • The first shelter cluster meeting was held in Cebu on November 15th. • Detailed assessments will be taking place soon, including a WASH cluster rapid assessment team member, to do a joint assessment and ensure provision of shelter with water and sanitation components. IFRC Operation Update No1, Nov. 17 IMPERATIVE CONDITIONS FOR CONTINUED RED CROSS PROGRESS • Adequate support (financial) from partners • Weather conditions do not suspend activities for long periods • Disaster-affected areas remain accessible • Continued cooperation of the authorities • Security issues do not hinder field operations POINTS OF CONTACT Gwendolyn Pang, Secretary General PRC, Tel: +63 2 525 5654 Soaade Messoudi, ICRC Manila, Tel: +63 918 907 2125 Birte Hald, IFRC Phillipines, Tel: +63 2 336 8622 Richard Gordon, Chairman PRC, Tel: +63 917 899 7898 Patrick Fuller, IFRC Manila, Tel: +60 12 230 8451
    23. 23. FOOD FOOD NEEDS: About 2.5 million people are in need of food assistance. It is critical to get rice seed and fertilizer to approximately 250,000 farmers by mid-December. More than 1 million farmers and fishers need livelihoods restored immediately, as Guiuan and Mercedes municipalities have seen near total crop destruction and fishing gear and boats severely damaged, particularly in Carles. RESPONSE: • Partners in the Philippines: ACF, ACTED, ADRA, CARE, CARITAS, CONCERN, CRS, DRC, GOAL, HelpAge, ICRC, IFRC, IMC, IRC, Islamic Relief, LWF, Mercy Corps, NRC, OXFAM, Samaritan’s Purse, Solidarites International, UNICEF and WVI. • On November 20th, WFP met with partners to map out who can immediately distribute what and where. • All interested implementing partners for agriculture should contact FAO (mathias.mollet@fao.org) for rice/seed intervention, livestock and fisheries intervention work. • As of November 20th, DSWD and WFP have distributed nearly 2.7 million individual rations, ICRC and Philippines Red Cross have reached 79,800 people with food and other cluster partners have reached 135,585 people. • 25+ municipalities have been reached with food assistance, with the government reporting reaching all affected areas to date. • 11,300 households will receive agricultural inputs, such as fertilizer, vegetable and rice seeds, and tools for the planting season. HELP NEEDED. An estimated 9.8 million people, including children, are at risk of hunger and disease. Humanitarian assistance is critical. Photo by Franz Lopez/Rappler Food Cluster Coordinator: Jeffrey Marzilli jeffrey.marzilli@wfp.org WFP Co-Leads Beatrice Tapawan, 0917-539-9944 beatrice.tapawan@wfp.org Dipayan Bhattacharyya (0917-594-2450 dipayan.bhattacharyya@wfp.org) FOOD SECURITY CLUSTER SOCIAL MEDIA: FACEBOOK TWITTER CLUSTER UPDATE - Nov 15 AGENCY LOCATIONS MAP - Nov 15 HUMANITARIAN NEEDS MAP - Nov 17 CLUSTER MEETING MINUTES - Nov 19 HUMANITY ROAD -Nov 19 OCHA SITREP- Nov 20 OCHA SNAPSHOT – Nov 20
    24. 24. FOOD FOOD GAPS & CONSTRAINTS: • A major gap in food assistance exists for affected people in northern Cebu. • More food is needed to continue distributions and increase the rations. • No funds have been committed to restore fisheries-based livelihoods. • Food Cluster is currently 49% funded out of a total US$76.2 million request. • Logistical constraints hamper the delivery of food assistance, but rapid expansion is occurring; coordination hub now in Cebu. • Isolated island communities, notably North and South Gigante, have yet to receive assistance. • Resources are overstretched as the cluster is also responding to the Bohol and Zamboanga emergencies. • Security is a concern as people have stormed warehouses and food distribution sites. • Delivered food supply is insufficient for many populations. • There is a limited timeframe (by mid-December) in which to assist farmers in planting crops to ensure a viable harvest and food supply. • Over 40% of 130,000 hectares of affected crops (mostly rice and coconut) have been destroyed. Farmers’ critical need for rice seed is time-bound to the cropping calendar. • CLUSTER MEETING MINUTES - Nov 19 HUMANITY ROAD -Nov 19 CLUSTER UPDATE - Nov 15 OCHA SITREP- Nov 20 AGENCY LOCATIONS MAP - Nov 15 OCHA SNAPSHOT – Nov 20 HUMANITARIAN NEEDS MAP - Nov 17 PRIORITIES: • General food distribution, with food baskets containing rice and ready-to-eat high-energy biscuits. • Emergency food-for-work and cash-for-work to help kickstart early recovery activities and rebuild livelihoods. • Cluster leads are assembling information on locations of all involved organizations for better coordination. • Cluster presence map update by end of week High Energy Biscuits are important in the early days of an emergency because they are light, easy to transport and require no cooking. At a time when energy levels are low, they help keep people's spirits up (WFP) FOOD SECURITY CLUSTER SOCIAL MEDIA: FACEBOOK TWITTER
    25. 25. NUTRITION NEEDS: PRIORITIES (URGENT): • Delay in access to affected populations increases likelihood of deterioration of health and nutrition of affected populations with potential outbreaks of diseases. • Rapid nutrition assessments and screening for detection, referral, and follow-up of girls, boys and women supported by local women's groups, religious leaders, and child protections councils; • 4.9 million children (1.5 million of them under age 5) are at risk of global acute malnutrition and require nutrition support. • Establish and support Infant and Young Child Feeding (IYCF) in emergency community peer counseling activities with women's groups and other trained community counselors; • Priority interventions needed include infant and young child feeding (IYCF), Infant formula monitoring, micronutrient supplementation, management of acute malnutrition, and health and nutrition education. • Disruption to maternal care and child feeding practices and damage to WASH and health facilities place children and women at a high risk of malnutrition, especially in high poverty areas. • Pre-disaster data shows that the affected regions have high rates of malnutrition (5 percent to 9 percent global acute malnutrition (wasting), 21 percent to 26 percent underweight and 38 percent to 42 percent stunting). • Establish community-based therapeutic feeding centers for girls and boys with severe acute malnutrition integrated in to local health systems; • Provision of nutrition supplies for therapeutic feeding, micronutrient supplements and equipment; • Capacity-building on management of acute malnutrition and nutrition in emergencies targeting local health staff; UNOCHA REPORT - NOV 19 OCHA SITUATION REPORT 14 – NOV 20 Coordination and technical support to the Nutrition Cluster; • EMERGENCY APPEAL OPERATION UPDATE - NOV 17 • Conduct standardized nutrition surveys for updated age- and gender-disaggregated nutritional status data. CLUSTER LEAD: Henry Mdebwe, Nutrition Officer, Cluster Chair UNICEF 0917-565-4062 02-901-0150 hmdebwe@unicef.org hmdebwe@gmail.com
    26. 26. NUTRITION RESPONSE: GAPS AND CONSTRAINTS: • Infant and Young Child Feeding (IYCF) counselors have mobilized in Eastern Samar, Leyte, Iloilo, Capiz, Cebu and Bohol. • A lack of partners experienced in IYCF to support local agencies. Immediate action is needed to harmonize messages on IYCF. • Mass vitamin A supplementation begins this week. • Vitamin A supplies are inadequate. • In Ormoc City, over 4,000 women received nutrition services. An estimated 2,000 pregnant and lactating mothers received iron with folic acid tabs, and 2,100 post-partum women received vitamin A supplementation. • Nutrition assessments have been delayed due to difficulties in accessing sites and evacuation centers. • Monitoring milk formula donations is difficult • • Emergency supplies were procured for community-based management of acute malnutrition. Nutrition training and deployment of nutrition counselors continue in Eastern Samar, Leyte, Iloilo, Capiz, Cebu and Bohol provinces. ASSESSMENTS & CONCLUSIONS: • ACF prepared to implement a nutrition survey (SMART) to assess malnutrition and mortality; DOH conducting rapid assessments in Leyte province; Save the Children is conducting rapid assessments in Western Visayas. • No visible signs of malnutrition to date, but expected to increase (diarrhea). • Facilities for transportation and accommodation are damaged; food and water supplies are limited. Deployed teams need to be fully self-sufficient. • Of the 7 million USD asked for in action plan, 7.2% of funds have been raised. CLUSTER LEAD: Henry Mdebwe, Nutrition Officer, Cluster Chair UNICEF 0917-565-4062 02-901-0150 hmdebwe@unicef.org hmdebwe@gmail.com • No signs of infant formula distributions in Western Visayas. UNOCHA Report - Nov 19 OCHA Situation Report 13 - Nov 19 Philippines Typhoon Action Plan - Nov 2013 Emergency Appeal Operation Update - Nov 17 Unicef meeting notes: Nov 21 2013
    27. 27. WASH WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE GAPS & CONSTRAINTS: • NEEDS: • The potable water supply remains a concern in many areas, including municipalities in Eastern Samar and most municipalities of Leyte, Eastern Visayas region. • 3 of the 5 water pumps that serve Guiuan municipality in Eastern Samar Province are not functioning. • Sanitation and availability of latrines is a concern in all affected areas. • Water quality requires regular monitoring due to damaged pipelines and unsafe water sources. Chlorination of water sources and water kits is urgently needed. • • • Evacuation centers remain underserved, and supplies still cannot reach all target areas. Debris management continues to hamper distribution operations. Limited power and fuel undermine efforts to operate small water systems. Water trucking capacity is limited RESPONSE: • Partners have restored the water supply in Basey, Marabut and Catbalogan City (Western Samar). • Repairs to distribution pipes, construction of a sludge treatment pit, deployment of 25 portalets and broadcast of hygiene messages via mobile trucks is currently occurring in Tacloban City. • In Roxas City, partners installed a WTU with a capacity of 5,000 liters per day, serving about 333 people. • In Iloilo, 2,000 water and hygiene kits were distributed. • On 19 November, hygiene kits and water kits were distributed in Cebu. • The water supply has been partially restored in most areas of Western and Eastern Visayas regions • In Palawan province, the water supply system in Busuanga town is operating • A water rationing system is being implemented in Coron Children bathe and wash their clothes after running water was restored in Tacloban. • Cluster partners are encouraged to send assessment data, information and updates on their activities in order to support Who Does What Where (3Ws) mapping to philippines@humanitarianresponse.info • WASH cluster meetings will be held every day at 16:00 until December 31, 2013 in Tacloban City. Contact person is Silvia Ramos at 0906-516-0271 UNICEF SITREP 3 – 18 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 14 – 20 NOV 2013 CLUSTER COORDINATOR Rory Villaluna UNICEF washccph@gmail.com Phone: 0917-859-2578 or 02-901-0101
    28. 28. LOGISTICS LOGISTICS PRIORITIES • Debris removal, access to cutoff communities. • Improve air traffic/flight schedule management. • Flight planning is generally working. Reprogramming/reprioritization of air slots is occurring due to ad hoc management of flight plans. Bumped off flights are not being prioritized for the following day. • The focus of UNHAS passenger services will be to move people between Roxas, Cebu, Ormor, Guiuan and Tacloban. • Establish user requirements of UNHAS transport to define the number and capacity of air assets. NEEDS • Organizations have a strong need for flights to Ormac three times a week due to the congestion of commercial ferry services. • Eliminate ad hoc air and sea shipments. Identify incoming and outgoing cargo; what and when each agency is expecting their items and when and where it needs to be shipped. GAPS • There is no OCHA civil military representation in Cebu. This is required. • Intermittent power in five regions: IV-B, V, VI, VII and VIII. • Access to safe water remains a major challenge in island towns of Guiuan municipality (Eastern Samar province) and Bantayan Island (Cebu province). • Fuel shortages continue to pose a challenge. • Tacloban airport is still experiencing light congestion. CONSTRAINTS • Limited availability of landing slots and flight traffic at Tacloban airport remain a constraint. • Communications (mobiles, internet) is limited, particularly in remote areas- threatening the establishment of information management systems for the response. • Transportation of supplies for evacuation centers remains a challenge due to air and road traffic. Emergency situations requiring airlift should be communicated directly to UNHAS for appropriate action. For information on contact details, please email: unhas.philippines@wfp.org Assessment missions can be requested, the schedule may be open to change to accommodate these needs. Specific requests can be made to unhas.philippines@wfp.org OCHA Sitrep No. 14 Nov. 20 Logistics Cluster Tacloban Update Nov. 20 Logistics Cluster Sitrep Nov. 20 OCHA Sitrep No. 11 Nov. 17 UNHAS User Group Meeting Notes Nov. 18 Logistics Cluster Meeting Minutes Nov. 17
    29. 29. LOGISTICS LOGISTICS IMPROVED COMMUNICATIONS • Internet (through VSAT), electrical support, security communications and help desk services will be provided at the humanitarian hub in Roxas City. • ETC in Tacloban continues to provide internet, basic radio communications and IT help desk services to the humanitarian community. • An emergency .lu team has completed installation of a VSAT terminal in Ormoc City providing voice and data connectivity services to the humanitarian community. • A VHF radio network has been extended in Tacloban City to provide wider coverage. RESPONSE • The first inter-agency shipment of relief goods by sea arrived in Tacloban City. • Fuel Relief Fund is providing free fuel to NGOs in Tacloban. • Three commercial airlines are operating in/out of Tacloban Airport. • Free land near Palo municipality with the capacity for 25 mobile storage units has been provided by the provincial government for common storage for the humanitarian community.
    30. 30. LOGISTICS LOGISTICS NOTES FOR USERS UNITED NATIONS HUMANITARIAN AIR SERVICE (UNHAS) NOTE: The passenger service will be free of charge to the users until further notice. Booking address for requests: unhas.philippines@wfp.org ----Jared.komwono@unhas.org and ismail.osman@wfp.org should be copied on all emails. • Be prepared to inform UNHAS of their required destinations and estimated number of passengers per week/destination. • All requests must include the passengers name, date of travel, passport details, etc. • The priority is to establish user requirements in order to define the number and capacity of air assets. • The schedule will be defined by the needs of the participating organizations. • Care will be taken to balance the routes with those of commercial operators. Organizations intending to use the service should appoint one or two flight focal points, preferably including the country director. Communicate your details as soon as possible to unhas.philippines@wfp.org. For UNHAS standard operating procedures go to: http://logcluster.org/ Logistics Cluster Tacloban Update Nov. 20 DOCUMENTS OF USE INFRASTRUCTURE CAPACITY REPORTS Logistics Snapshot Tacloban Port, Leyte Island Logistics Snapshot: Ormoc Port, Leyte Logistics Snapshot: Guiuan Port, Samar Island Logistics Cluster Snapshot: lloilo Commercial Port PROTOCOL GUIDANCE DOCUMENTS Customs Guidance Relief Item Tracking Application Guidance REVISION Request Form: USAID Facilitated Humanitarian Cargo Transport by Military Assets MAPS Ormoc CIty Map Tacloban City Map Guiuan City Map Cebu City Map Roxas City Map Logistics Cluster Meeting Notice Frequency: Mondays and Thursdays at 19:00 (until further notice) Location: The Office of Civil Defence (OCD), Tacloban
    31. 31. http://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/PHL_OP_AccessConstraints_A3L_20131121.pdf
    32. 32. LOGISTICS LOGISTICS OPERATIONAL FUEL STATIONS IN SAMAR AND LEYTE PROVINCES Petron service stations open and able to supply fuel in Samar and Leyte SAMAR PROVICE FUELING STATIONS • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Allen Cor San Francisco St., Catbalogan, Samar Del Rosario St., Catbalogan, Samar Maharlika Highway, Brgy. Capoocan, Calbayog City Poblacion 3, Maydolong, Samar Brgy. Nator, Taft, Eastern Samar Songco, Borongan, Eastern Samar Borongan, Eastern Samar Brgy. Buray, Paranas, Jiabong, Western Samar Salvacion, Lavezares, Northern Samar National Road Dolores, Eastern Samar National Road, Mondragon, Northern Samar National Highway, Kabulihan, Catbalogan, Samar Bobon, Northern Samar National Highway, San Jorge, Samar National Highway, Villareal, Samar National Highway, Old Manunca, Sta. Rita, Samar National Highway, Gandara, Samar National Highway, Dolores, Eastern Samar GMA News LEYTE PROVINCES FUELING STATIONS • Real, Tacloban City, Leyte • Poblacion, Silago, Southern Leyte • Real/Osmena, Ormoc City, Leyte • Himatagon Saint Bernard, Southern Leyte • Magsaysay Blvd., Baybay City, Leyte • National Highway, Brgy. Lunang, Hilongos, Leyte • Palo, Tacloban, Leyte • Brgy. Libertad, Ormoc City, Leyte • Maharlika Highway, Campetik, Palo, Leyte • National Highway, Mahaplag, Southern Leyte • Marasbaras, Tacloban City, Leyte • Central San Francisco, Southern Leyte • National Highway, Poblacion, Hindang, Leyte • Brgy. Candadam, Baybay City, Leyte • San Jose, Sogod, Southern Leyte • Pob. Hinunangan, Southern Leyte • National Highway, Maasin, Southern Leyte DISTRIBUTOR NOTES Petron is currently serving its retail network through its • Mantahan, Maasin, Southern Leyte Tacloban, Ormoc, and Pasacao depots. According to • Jose Rizal Street, Bato City, Leyte Petron, a temporary station was set up to augment the • Sta. Sofia Padre Burgos, Southern Leyte operational Petron stations in Tacloban. • L. Regis St., Sogod, Southern Leyte • Eight mobile dispensing pumps were deployed to • Alquino, Hilongos, Leyte Tacloban and nearby areas in lieu of the damaged • National Highway, Poblacion Gaas Ba, Leyte service stations. • San Juan, Southern Leyte • Malitbog, Southern Leyte • National Highway, Tunga, Leyte • Bontoc, Southern Leyte • National Highway, Pasay, Maasin City, Leyte • Hilongos, Leyte • Matalom, Leyte
    33. 33. LOGISTICS CLUSTER CONTACTS LOGISTICS MANILA John Myraunet (Logistics Cluster Coordinator) Chiara Argenti (IM Officer) Oliver Bartolo (UPS Customs Procedures Advisor) Email: john.myraunet@wfp.org Email: chiara.argenti@wfp.org Mobile: +63 926 618 9007 Mobile: +63 9276613901 Mobile: +63 9158481559 CEBU Henrik Hansen (Logistics Officer) Tanveer Siddiqui (IM Officer) Sean Price (Consignment Tracking Officer) Email: henrik.hansen@wfp.org Email: tanveer.siddiqui@wfp.org Email: sean.price@wfp.org Mobile: =63 09053269398 TACLOBAN Irving Prado (Logistics Officer) Esther Russell (IM Officer) Andrew Jackson (Consignment Tracking Officer) Email: irving.prado@wfp.org Email: esther.russell@wfp.org Email: andrew.jackson@wfp.org Mobile: +63 9278328557 Mobile: +63 9151438193 Mobile: +63 9278328557 MANILA Jared Komwanu (Chief Air Officer) Ismail Osman (Air Officer) Email: jared.komwanu@wfp.org Email: imail.osman@wfp.org CEBU Tanveer Siddiqui (Information Management Officer) Sean Price (Consignment Tracking Officer) Email: tanveer.siddiqui@wfp.org Email: sean.price@wfp.org For general Logistic Cluster inquiries please email: Philippines.Logs@logcluster.org
    34. 34. CHILD PROTECTION & GENDER BASED VIOLENCE PROTECTION NEEDS: RESPONSE: • • • • • • • URGENT: Identification and profiling of IDPs moving out of affected areas is needed. Many are leaving through airports and seaports with minimal (if any) controls. This increases the risk of exposure to human trafficking. UNICEF’s Humanitarian Action for Children requests US$61.5 million to respond to the needs of children and women affected by Typhoon Haiyan, an increase of its original requirements. 89% currently remains unfunded. Approximately 3.2 million women of reproductive age and 4.6 million affected children need psychosocial support and protection against violence, trafficking, and exploitation. Many have lost their documents of identification, that need to be replaced. Many women and children in isolated areas have not been reached by humanitarian assistance. These areas still required needs assessments. Minority communities (Bagacay hosts Monobo; Batole hosts bajays) have specific needs that need to be addressed. VULNERABILITIES: • • • Power remains cut off in parts of Regions IV-B, V, VI, VII, and VIII. Lack of electricity/lighting increases protection risk among women and children both in evacuation centers and house-based. Most internally displaced women and children living in overcrowded conditions. Sharing small spaces and a lack of privacy has to a rise in tensions. Women and children have taken to begging to meet basic needs, which exposes them to protection risks. OCHA SitRep#14 20Nov Protection Cluster Assessment 20Nov IASC Sub-Working Group on Gender 18Nov • • • • • • • Partners have established a Migration Outflow Desk at the Tacloban Airport to register displaced people and identify protection concerns, including human trafficking. Over 200 people have been registered. Similar Migration Outflow Desks are planned in additional sea and airports. A women and children’s desk has been established in Tacloban City’s main evacuation centers. Partners provided 1,000 recreation kits and 1,000 Early Child Development kits in Tacloban City. UNICEF has supplies for between 50-100 Child Friendly Spaces coming in 8 days (1,000 recreation kits and 1,000 Early Child Development Kits) Additional UNICEF staff are being deployed to specifically address child protection issues. DSDWD and DOH are conducting psychosocial services. Protection Cluster will invite experts to attend the Protection Cluster meeting and provide psychosocial support. Child Protection Working Group; Reproductive Health Working Group Sarah Norton Staal Cluster Co-Lead snortonstaal@unicef.org; snstaal@gmail.com; Sexual and Gender-Based Violence Working Group; Reproductive Health Working Group Florence Tayzon, Assistant Representative, Working Group Chair UNFPA 0917-859-3520 02-901-0304 tayzon@unfpa.org
    35. 35. CHILD PROTECTION & GENDER BASED VIOLENCE PROTECTION GAPS & CONSTRAINTS: • • • • • • Stronger mechanisms are needed to prevent trafficking, particularly at ports. Information on missing persons remains largely unavailable. More female police officers are needed (especially in Region VIII). Training of security personnel on human rights and protection is required. Overcrowded evacuation centers need to be de-congested. Child- and women-friendly spaces are needed in evacuation centers. PROGRAMMING PRIORITIES: • Priorities for food and non-food items must be determined through consulting women and youth about their individual needs. Special measures for deliver must be taken. • Target women in the distribution of non-food items, especially house-repair kits for female-headed households. • Shelter programs must prioritize safe gender-specific spaces. And provision of childcare services. • Gender segregated latrines and bathing facilities must be constructed. CRITICAL RESOURCES: Tip Sheet: Addressing GBV in Health Assessments and Initial Program Design Tip Sheet: Addressing GBV in Shelter Assessments and Initial Program Design Tip Sheet: Addressing GBV in WASH Assessments and Initial Program Design Minimum Standards for Child Protection in Humanitarian Action Handbook Guidelines for Child-Friendly Spaces in Emergencies Key Messages for Caregivers in a Sudden Onset Actions in case of Missing or Separated Children Child Protection Working Group; Reproductive Health Working Group Sarah Norton Staal Cluster Co-Lead snortonstaal@unicef.org; snstaal@gmail.com; Sexual and Gender-Based Violence Working Group; Reproductive Health Working Group Florence Tayzon, Assistant Representative, Working Group Chair UNFPA 0917-859-3520 02-901-0304 tayzon@unfpa.org Women and children in a crowded evacuation center. Image from World Vision. OCHA SitRep#14 20Nov Protection Cluster Assessment 20Nov IASC Sub-Working Group on Gender 18Nov
    36. 36. CHILD PROTECTION Humanitarian Response
    37. 37. EMERGENCY SHELTER GAP & CONSTRAINTS • Camp Coordination and Camp Management Cluster funding is at 14% of the needed $6 million. NEEDS: • Emergency Shelter Cluster is at 36% funding of the needed $46 million. • Water, food, mosquito nets, blankets and hygiene kits are (Latest numbers here). immediate priority needs in displacement sites. • Insufficient supplies to support the migration of people out of evacuation • Partner agencies with capacity in displacement tracking centers and into makeshift shelters next to their homes • URGENT NEEDS: Tarps, tents, shelter-related non-food items • Insufficient tarps/emergency shelter materials in Capiz, Aklan and Antique (NFIs), corrugated iron sheets, nails, building tools and materials • Most evacuation centers in Roxas City are overcrowded schools. • The displaced in Ormoc City are living in open structures and under poor RESPONSE: conditions • 4.4 million people are displaced (including 1 million children), of which 387.450 people (83,020 families) are living in 1,552 evacuation centers. The large majority of people are living outside the evacuation centers. Most of the displaced are in 6 regions (Calabarzon, Mimaropa, Western Visayas, Central Visayas, Eastern Visayas and Caraga) • Displacement tracking is ongoing. • Many people are leaving evacuation centers and building makeshift shelters next to their damaged houses. The response needs to reflect this changing need. • 1,432 tarps were distributed in Palo (Leyte province, Eastern Visayas), 500 in Medellin and 500 in Bogo (Cebu province, Central Visayas Two of Haiyan’s youngest survivors rest in • Shelter NFIs arriving in Tacloban, moving to other regions soon. an evacuation center in Tacloban (source) • Government agencies received tents and supplies to facilitate IDP registration. Plastic sheets for 4,050 people were distributed in GOVERNMENT LEAD AGENCY CLUSTER CO-LEAD AGENCY Tacloban City. Patrick Elliot, IFRC Asec Camilo G. Gudmalin coord.phil@sheltercluster.org cgudmalin@dswd.gov.ph patrick.elliott@ifrc.org 0 920 948 5383 SHELTER CLUSTER – TYPHOON HAIYAN 2013 Phil. Int. Dialing Code: +63 0 908 401 1218 OCHA SITUATION REPORT NUMBER 14 – NOV 20 DAMAGE: Official numbers now report 1.14 million damaged houses (570,128 completely destroyed).
    38. 38. US RESPONSE - OPERATION DAMAYAN Department of Defense (DoD): OPERATION DAMAYAN PRIORITIES: • Increase potable water production. • Stabilize the fuel supply to affected areas. • Continued support of logistical needs to distribute food/relief items, clear debris from roads, reestablish power, communications, and water production. • Decrease airport congestion to decrease aircraft take off and landing time. • Increase the warehousing capacity at airports, distribution and evacuation centers. NEEDS: • Water production and logistics, mainly ground transportation and fuel. • Greatest needs in affected areas are water, shelter, food, and medical assistance. • Debris removal to allow ground access to affected areas. • EX) Main highway south of Guiuan to the end of the peninsula: one major obstruction with only one passable lane. Light lift equipment is required to remove obstruction. RESPONSE • The last 24 hours Delivery of water and shelter items have been successful and have been delivered to Tacloban, Borongan and Guiuan. • All municipalities in Leyte province are now accessible. In addition, 146 roads have been repaired and cleared of debris in MIMAROPA, Bicol and Eastern, Central and Western Visayas regions. • Airlifts containing aid delivery continue to be successful Field Notice: Current Requests for Information What is the current status of secondary roads and roads around HLZs in Eastern Samar and Leyte? What are the environmental conditions surrounding port facilities on Samar and Leyte (underwater debris, etc.)? Admiral's Morning Brief UNCLAS - Nov 20 US DoD - Ospreys Fly Supplies to Remote Areas in Philippines US DoD - Military, USAID Continue Relief Efforts in Philippines OCHA SIT-REP 13 – NOV 19 GAPS AND CONSTRAINTS • Lack of medical facilities and the slow pace of relief operations causing further harm to individuals and vulnerable communities. • Inadequate helicopter landing zone preparation increases risk to crew and equipment: soft ground (sand and marsh lands, in some areas) uneven ground, debris coverage. • Medium to large passive and aggressive crowds, with varying levels of organization are present at landing zones (crowds of 30-200+ people reported), in some cases rushing the aircraft, increases the risk of competition for aid and the potential for violence. • Minimal security at some landing zones has disallowed aircraft to land. Aid is delivered via hoist in-flight. • Weather conditions have prohibited helicopters from accessing Tacloban Airfield. • Congestion at Tacloban Airfield has forced aircraft to circle for 40 minutes before clearance to land. • Areas inland of Matarinao Bay in mountainous regions are inaccessible by roads due to rain washouts • Main highway north of Guiuan appears intact and unobstructed; however 30% of secondary roads are passable.
    39. 39. US RESPONSE USAID/OFDA RESPONSE: • • • USAID and DoD assistance helps restore water service to most Tacloban residents. ‒ USAID/OFDA and DoD will continue to support Tacloban’s water production in the coming days, until the GPH and humanitarian partners can organize additional fuel suppliers. The USAID DART has established a forward operating base at Tacloban, posting a logistics officer and a military liaison officer at the city’s airport to strengthen coordination with other humanitarian stakeholders and enable closer tracking of USG commodities scheduled for distribution. USG humanitarian funding increases from $22.5 million to $27.2 million, primarily to augment logistical activities. STATUS UPDATE: • • On November 16, USAID DART members noted significant improvements in the speed and efficiency of relief supply distributions at the GPH Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD) warehouse in Tacloban. The DART also visited a portion of the most-affected areas of Tacloban and observed rapid improvements in road clearing and cleanup operations. A USAID worker assesses the needs of a Philippine woman. USAID Facebook. USAID Fact Sheet No. 8 - Nov 19
    40. 40. 23 NOV 2013 Health Meeting (Tacloban) 23/11/2013 - 08:00 Eastern Visayas Regional Medical Center (DOH OpCen) Philippines Ms. Patricia Kormoss 0908-892-0515 kormossp@wpro.who.int Donor Briefing (Manila) 23/11/2013 - 10:00 ILO Auditorium (19th floor, Yuchengco Tower, RCBC Plaza, Makati City) Philippines Shelter Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 23/11/2013 - 14:00 Philippines Education Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 23/11/2013 - 14:30 Leyte National High School Philippines Nonoy Fajardo 0917-542-9875 lfajardo@unicef.org Early Recovery Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 23/11/2013 - 14:30 OSOCC Philippines Tim Walsh 0915-807-5756 CCCM Meeting (Tacloban) 23/11/2013 - 15:00 OSOCC Philippines Conrad Navidad 0908-865-4543 https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/ca lendar CLUSTER MEETINGS WASH Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 23/11/2013 - 16:00 OSOCC Philippines Silvia Ramos 0906-516-0271 Coordination Meeting (Tacloban) 23/11/2013 - 18:00 OSOCC Philippines Sebastian Rhodes Stampa 0926-690-3679 General Coordination Meeting (Guiuan) 23/11/2013 - 18:00 Philippines Mark McCarthy +882167000964 Coordination Meeting (Roxas) 23/11/2013 - 18:00 (ROXAS provincial hall) Philippines UNDAC +63 91 86569199 Public Information and Communications Meeting (Tacloban) 23/11/2013 - 19:00 OSOCC Philippines Matthew Cochrane 0906-572-3983 24 NOV 2013 Health Meeting (Tacloban) 24/11/2013 - 08:00 Eastern Visayas Regional Medical Center (DOH OpCen) Philippines Ms. Patricia Kormoss 0908-892-0515 kormossp@wpro.who.int Donor Briefing (Manila) 24/11/2013 - 10:00 ILO Auditorium (19th floor, Yuchengco Tower, RCBC Plaza, Makati City) Philippines Shelter Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 24/11/2013 - 14:00 Philippines Education Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 24/11/2013 - 14:30 Leyte National High School Philippines Nonoy Fajardo 0917-542-9875 lfajardo@unicef.org Early Recovery Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 24/11/2013 - 14:30 OSOCC Philippines Tim Walsh 0915-807-5756 CCCM Meeting (Tacloban) 24/11/2013 - 15:00 OSOCC Philippines Conrad Navidad 0908-865-4543 WASH Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 24/11/2013 - 16:00 OSOCC Philippines Silvia Ramos 0906-516-0271 Coordination Meeting (Tacloban) 24/11/2013 - 18:00 OSOCC Philippines Sebastian Rhodes Stampa 0926-690-3679 General Coordination Meeting (Guiuan) 24/11/2013 - 18:00 Philippines Mark McCarthy +882167000964 Coordination Meeting (Roxas) 24/11/2013 - 18:00 (ROXAS provincial hall) Philippines UNDAC +63 91 86569199 Public Information and Communications Meeting (Tacloban) 24/11/2013 - 19:00 OSOCC Philippines Matthew Cochrane 0906-572-3983
    41. 41. CLUSTER MEETINGS - 25 NOV 2013 Daily Press Briefing (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 07:30 Tacloban Town Hall Philippines mildren@un.org Early Recovery Cluster Meeting (Manila) 25/11/2013 - 10:00 Room 506 Yuchengco Institute for Advanced Studies, 5F Yuchencgco Tower 2 Philippines Alma Evangelista Alma.Evangelista@undp.org Donor Briefing (Manila) 25/11/2013 - 10:00 ILO Auditorium (19th floor, Yuchengco Tower, RCBC Plaza, Makati City) Philippines Cash Working Group Meeting 25/11/2013 - 11:30 to 13:00 Rm. 530, Yuchengco Tower 2 RCBC Plaza Makati City Philippines Carla Lacerda 0929-7958061 asia@cashlearning.org MIRA assessment Meeting 25/11/2013 - 13:00 TBD Makati City Philippines Cecilia Utas 0927 2367019 utas@un.org Education Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 14:00 DepEd Regional Office Philippines Susan Acuin / Yul Olaya Shelter Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 14:00 Philippines Early Recovery Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 15:00 OSOCC Philippines LTC Edwin Sadang / Christophe Charbon CCCM Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 15:00 OSOCC Philippines Conrad Navidad 0908-865-4543 Inter-Cluster Coordination Meeting (Manila) 25/11/2013 - 15:00 tbc Philippines Nutrition Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 15:00 OpCen EWRMC Philippines Dina A. Leilane / Mathisen Rogers WASH Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 16:00 OSOCC Philippines Silvia Ramos 0906-516-0271 Shelter Cluster Meeting (Manila) 25/11/2013 - 17:00 19th floor, ILO (RCBC Plaza) Philippines Patrick Elliot 09084011218 coord.phil@sheltercluster.org Health Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 17:00 Eastern Visayas Regional Medical Center (DOH OpCen) Philippines Boy Llacuna / Dana van Alphen Security Briefing (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 17:00 OSOCC Philippines LTC Madarang / John Schot Coordination Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 18:00 OSOCC Philippines Sebastian Rhodes Stampa 0926-690-3679 General Coordination Meeting (Guiuan) 25/11/2013 - 18:00 Philippines Mark McCarthy +882167000964 Coordination Meeting (Roxas) 25/11/2013 - 18:00 (ROXAS provincial hall) Philippines UNDAC +63 91 86569199 Logistics Cluster Coordination Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 19:00 Philippines Public Information and Communications Meeting (Tacloban) 25/11/2013 - 19:00 OSOCC Philippines Matthew Cochrane 0906-572-3983 WASH Cluster Meeting Eastern Samar Hub 25/11/2013 - 18:00 PDRRMC Office Borongan City, Samar Philippines Ms Christie Sidro https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/calendar
    42. 42. COORDINATION HUBS NAME TELEPHONE EMAIL LOCATION ADDRESS 1 ADDRESS 2 CITY STATE POSTAL COUNTRY CODE Busuanga Unknown philippines@humanitarianresp onse.info IV-B (MIMAROPA) Unknown Busuanga IV-B 5317 PH Cebu Unknown philippines@humanitarianresp onse.info VII (Central Visayas) Unknown Cebu VII 6000 PH Mindanao 9600 PH Cotabato Sub- +63 (0) 64 421 muktar@un.org Office 7935 Cotabato City No. 080 Rufo Manara St. Davao City 082 285 2562 schmidtm@un.org Samal City No. 384. Sampaguita, corner Tulip Street, Juna Matina subdivision Davao City Region 11 1124 PH Guian Unknown Unknown Guian 6809 PH Manila +63 (0) 843 9553 ochaphilippines@un.org 30/F, Yuchengco Tower, Ayala RCBC Plaza Avenue Makati City NCR 1226 PH Roxas Unknown philippines@humanitarianresp VI (Western Visayas) onse.info Capiz Government Business Centre Roxas VI 5800 PH Tacloban unknown undac.tacloban@gmail.com Tacloban City Hall, 1F Sen. Enage St cor Magsaysay Blvd Tacloban VIII 6500 PH philippines@humanitarianresp onse.info VIII (Eastern Visayas) Metro Manila(NCR) VIII (Eastern Visayas) Rosary Cotabato Heights 10 City VIII https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/system/files/documents/files/Contact%20List_Cluster%20co-leads_Typhoon%20Haiyan_Yolanda%2013Nov2013.pdf
    43. 43. CLUSTERS POC https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/system/files/documents/files/Contact%20List_Cluster%20co-leads_Typhoon%20Haiyan_Yolanda%2013Nov2013.pdf

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