Yale -Tulane Special Report - Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) - The Philippines- 19 NOV 2013


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In light of Typhoon Haiyan and its impact on 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 09:00 PM EST, November 17, 2013
  • 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- 19 NOV 2013

    2. 2. BACKGROUND Typhoon Haiyan (known in the Philippines as Typhoon Yolanda) is the second-deadliest Philippine typhoon on record, killing at least 4,011 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. Typhoon Haiyan – 7 NOV 2013 SOURCE:NOAA ENVIRONMENTAL VISUALIZATION LAB 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_131119.pdf
    4. 4. WEATHER OUTLOOK GALE WARNING GALE WARNING NO. 05 For: Strong to gale force winds associated with the surge of Northeast Monsoon. Issued at 5:00 p.m. today, 19 November 2013 Strong to gale force winds is expected to affect the Northern and Western seaboards of Northern Luzon and the Eastern seaboards of Luzon and Visayas. Synopsis: Tail-end of a cold front affecting Northern Luzon. AccuWeather PAGASA Forecast: Cagayan Valley, Bicol Region and the provinces of Aurora and Quezon will experience cloudy skies with light to moderate rainshowers and thunderstorms. Metro Manila, rest of Central Luzon and the regions of Cordillera and Ilocos will have partly cloudy to cloudy skies with light rains. The rest of the country 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.
    5. 5. CURRENT SITUATION https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/sites/philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/files/MA017_3www_v03-300dpi.pdf
    6. 6. CURRENT SITUATION As of 20 NOV 2013 – 6:00 AM PhT CASUALTIES: 4,011 individuals were reported dead, 18,557 injured and 1,602 missing. AFFECTED POPULATION: A total 2,145,359 families (9,996,065 persons) were affected in 10,718 barangays in 44 provinces, 574 municipalities and 57 cities of Regions IVA, IV-B, V, VI, VII, VIII, X, XI and CARAGA. 929,893 families (4,400,697 persons) were displaced. Inside 1,526 evacuation centers: • 85,652 families / 398,377 persons inside evacuation centers • 844,241 families/ 4,002,320 persons outside evacuation centers DAMAGES (Regions IV-B, V, VI, and CARAGA): • DAMAGED HOUSES: 648,160 houses damaged in s (323,423 totally / • 300,398 partially) • INFRASTRUCTURE: The total cost of damages increased to $280,835,118.04 USD. • AGRICULTURE: $239,731,452.28 USD • In agriculture, a total of $111,587,766.381 USD land planted with various crops. ‒ Damages and losses to livestock amounted to $50,061,167.53 USD while $45,461,241.10 USD worth of damages to fisheries was reported. ‒ Damage to irrigation facilities and infrastructure amounted to PhP 212,700,000.00 ($4,874,020 USD) and PhP 1,208,954,200 ($27,740,663.07 USD ) respectively. ROADS AND BRIDGES: 2 roads in Regions VI and VIII remain impassable. The lack of access to affected areas due to blocked roads and damaged infrastructure, limiting assessment and response activities. AIRPORTS: As of 13 November, 2013, all CAAP-controlled airports were again operational. To date, operations in Tacloban airport are still limited. SEAPORTS: All seaports are operational. 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. high-energy biscuits). POWER OUTAGE: • To date, power outages are still being experienced in some provinces and municipalities in Regions IV-B, V, VI, VII, and VIII • 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. NDRRMC.GOV.PH PAGASA.DOST.GOV.PH OCHA CARITAS TELECOMS SANS FRONTIERES
    7. 7. CURRENT SITUATION NETWORK OUTAGE: • As of 16 November 201: Globe, Sun Cellular, Smart, and Talk ‘N Text Services have been restored in the following provinces NDRRMC.GOV.PH PAGASA.DOST.GOV.PH OCHA CARITAS TELECOMS SANS FRONTIERES
    8. 8. CURRENT ASSESSMENT DAMAGE ASSESSMENTS SHOW THAT HOSPITALS IN ORMOC, BAYBAY AND CARIGARA NEED SUPPORT. DISEASES/ INJURIES: • The need for essential and emergency health services and treatment for chronic conditions is increasing in affected areas, while the need for acute trauma care is decreasing. • For the period November 13-17, 2013, the following were reported: Total Inpatient census with the top 5 leading cause of consultation (1. Trauma/typhoon related injuries, 2. Respiratory tract infection, 3. Acute gastro enteritis, 4. Hypertension and 5. Bronchial Asthma in acute exacerbation. • Top 5 morbidities from hospitals, evacuation centers, and health centers are: 1) Wounds, 2) URTI, 3) Fever, 4) Diarrhea and 5) Hypertension. • 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. SURVEILLANCE: Systems for disease monitoring have been activated, but are hampered by damaged communications infrastructure, introducing latency in reportage. HEALTH SYSTEM AND INFRASTRUCTURE: • Health infrastructure has been seriously damaged. Assessments are incomplete. MATERNAL HEALTH: Over 390,000 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. • Damage assessments show that hospitals in Ormoc, Baybay and Carigara need support. DEPLOYED ASSETS: A total of 97- medical teams - 43 foreign and 54 local have been deployed to various areas in Regions IV-B, VI, VII, and VIII • In Capiz Preliminary assessments show RHUs in the are functional but BHS are mostly destroyed or non functional WHO HEARS Current Situation Nov 19, 2013 HEARS Current Situation Nov 17, 2013 HEARS Current Situation Nov 16, 2013
    9. 9. CURRENT ASSESSMENT DOH has provided preliminary information on some of the health facilities in 9 provinces in regions IVB, VI, VII and VIII. As of 19 NOV 2013 in the impacted areas the following per cent have reported: • Hospitals: 41% • Rural health units (RHU) : 47 % • Barangays health services: 27% http://www.who.int/hac/crises/phl/sitreps/philippines_health_cluster_bullet in_20november2013.pdf
    10. 10. DAMAGED HEALTH FACILITIES As of November 20, 2013 OPERATION STATUS AFFECTED HEALTH FACILITIES AKLAN ANTIQUE CAPIZ ILOILO GUIMARAS BOHOL 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 CEBU Rural Health Unit / Health Center Barangay Health Station Rural Health Unit / Health Center NEGROS ORIENTAL Barangay Health Station City Health Office Retained Hospital Private Hospital LEYTE LGU Hospitals Rural Health Unit / Health Center SOUTHERN LEYTE Barangay Health Station PALAWAN Retained Hospital LGU Hospitals Rural Health Unit / Health Center TOTAL EXTENT OF DAMAGE # OF DAMAGED HF FUNCTIONAL NOT FUNCTIONAL PARTIALLY DAMAGED COMPLETELY DAMAGED ESTIMATED TOTAL COST OF DAMAGE 8 8 0 5 0 30,000.00 19 19 0 11 1 237,475.00 4 6 2 6 2 0 4 6 0 0 200,000.00 180,000.00 7 6 1 6 1 1,090,000.00 6 2 6 2 0 0 5 2 0 0 345,000.00 510,000.00 16 15 1 16 0 545,000.00 4 1 2 3 1 1 2 3 3 0 0 0 2 0 1 3 1 0 0 0 210,000.00 0.00 120,000.00 1,850,000.00 5 3 2 5 0 695,000.00 27 1 1 1 23 1 0 1 4 0 1 0 23 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1 1 0 1 0 0.00 8 4 4 6 1 0.00 26 5 21 15 11 0.00 17 17 0 0 0 0.00 1 2 1 3 2 0 2 1 2 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 5 4 1 0 0 0.00 1 1 9 0 1 9 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 50,000.00 0.00 0.00 3 3 0 0 0 0.00 193 149 44 112 18 6,062,475.00 http://taskforceyolanda.doh.gov.ph/damage/reportdhflist.php
    11. 11. HEALTH - NEEDS HEALTH • • • The need for essential and emergency health services and treatment for chronic conditions is increasing in affected areas, while the need for acute trauma care is decreasing. • Providing health services to municipalities outside Tacloban (including elsewhere in Leyte province) and addressing intermediate and long-term public health needs are critical. According to reports, barangay-level health centers are largely not functioning. Precise figures are not currently available. • The risk of outbreaks of diarrheal diseases and measles is substantial given the lack of safe water and sanitation, displacement and overcrowding, and sub-optimal vaccination coverage. • According to preliminary reports, 25 health facilities in Region VIII are serving over 200 000 affected people. • According to NDRRMC 12,501 people 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. Over 390,000 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. • Health infrastructures are severely damaged in the worst affected areas and medical supplies are low. • In the hardest hit areas, one third of the children suffer from malnutrition while only 20 percent have been fully immunized against measles, leaving them particularly vulnerable to the deadly disease. • • NEEDS: • 115 (mainly hospitals) of 2,495 health facilities in the affected area have been assessed. Of the 115 assessed, 47 are not functioning (41 percent). Injury management is urgently required. The Eastern Visayas Regional Medical Center is the only operational hospital in Tacloban City. OCHA 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
    12. 12. HEALTH - RESPONSE HEALTH • 87 medical teams (43 foreign and 44 national) are deployed throughout the affected areas and are managing mass casualties. • A mass vaccination campaign for measles, Vitamin A and polio is starting this week. • 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– 19 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10– 17 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 10– 16 NOV 2013 • The Government and partners have provided essential medicines and tents to operational health facilities, but more supplies and equipment are needed. • 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. • A sub-national health cluster has been established in Cebu. • 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 8 – 14 NOV 2013 OCHA SITREP 6 - 12 NOV 2013 PHILIPPINES: TYPHOON ACTION PLAN – NOVEMBER 2013
    13. 13. HEALTH – GAPS & CONSTRAINTS HEALTH GAPS & CONSTRAINTS: • 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. • Disease surveillance is patchy due to disrupted communication networks. • • People are traumatized and lack psycho-social support Medical teams require fuel, water purification and safe accommodation. • There is a high risk of acute respiratory infections, diarrhea, leptospirosis, measles, cholera and typhoid. Establishing temporary points for delivery of health services is critical as infrastructure is damaged and people do not have access to medical care. • • The lack of access to safe water, overcrowding and displacement pose serious risk of outbreaks of communicable diseases. Disease surveillance needs to be strengthened. • Temporary health facilities, generators, medication, surgical supplies, cold storage and WASH facilities are urgently required. Transportation of medical supplies to the affected areas is currently one of the biggest constraints. • • The breakdown in communication facilities in many affected areas has hampered reporting and planning for reproductive health activities. OCHA SITREP 10– 19 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
    16. 16. 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
    17. 17. 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. Agriculture was severely affected accounting for one third of rice production in the country. Farmers urgently require rice seeds ahead of the mid-December planting season. 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. • Cluster partners estimate they have provided food assistance to just over 1.1 million people to date. • On November 17th, the ICRC and Philippine Red Cross started distributing food to 10,860 families (54,300 people) in southeastern Samar. • 25+ municipalities have been reached with food assistance, with the government reporting reaching all affected areas to date. • The Department of Agriculture has procured 5,000 bags of rice seeds to address shortages ahead of the mid-season. CLUSTER LEADS: . The Food Cluster Coordinator is Jeffrey Marzilli (jeffrey.marzilli@wfp.org). The co-leads at WFP are Beatrice Tapawan (0917-539-9944, beatrice.tapawan@wfp.org) and Dipayan Bhattacharyya (0917-594-2450, dipayan.bhattacharyya@wfp.org) GAPS & CONSTRAINTS: • Food Cluster is currently 29% funded out of a total US$76.2 million request. • Partners estimate that 74,000 affected people in Cadiz City, Negros Occidental province (60 percent of total) • and between 1.25 million and 1.3 million affected people in Capiz and Iloilo provinces (82 to 86 percent of total) • have not received food aid. • 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. • Over 40% of 130,000 hectares of affected crops (mostly rice and coconut) have been destroyed. • There is a limited timeframe in which to assist farmers in planting crops to ensure a viable harvest and food supply. 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. FOOD SECURITY CLUSTER SOCIAL MEDIA: FACEBOOK TWITTER FOOD SECURITY CLUSTER MEETING MINUTES 11/14/13 HUMANITY ROAD - PHILIPPINES 11/17/13 UN OCHA SITUATION REPORT: 11/18/13 UN OCHA SNAPSHOT 11/16/13 ICRC UPDATE 11/17/13 FOOD SECURITY CLUSTER UPDATE 11/15/13 AGENCY LOCATIONS MAP 11/15/13 HUMANITARIAN NEEDS MAP 11/17/13 AGRICULTURE NEEDS MAP 11/18/13
    18. 18. http://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/resources/MA023_AssessmentPlan_v01-300dpi.pdf.pdf
    19. 19. NUTRITION NEED: • Delay in access to adequate nutrition increases likelihood of deterioration of health and increases likelihood of disease outbreaks of disease. • The cluster estimates that approximately that 1.5 million of the 4.9 million affected children are under five years and are at risk for Global Acute Malnutrition (GAM) if appropriate nutrition solutions are not available to them. An estimated 800,000 pregnant and lactating women will also require nutrition interventions. • 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). PRIORITIES (URGENT): • Conduct 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; • Establish and support Infant and Young Child Feeding (IYCF) in Emergencies, community peer counseling activities with women's groups, and other trained community counselors; • Establish community-based therapeutic feeding centers for girls and boys with severe acute malnutrition integrated in to local health systems; • Provide nutrition supplies for therapeutic feeding, including micronutrient supplements and equipment; • Continue capacity-building on management of acute malnutrition and nutrition in emergencies targeting local health staff; • Provide coordination and technical support to the Nutrition Cluster; • Conduct standardized nutrition surveys for updated age- and genderdisaggregated nutritional status data. RESPONSE: GAPS AND CONSTRAINTS: • Infant and young child feeding (IYCF) counselors are mobilized in Eastern • Nutrition assessments have been delayed due to difficulties in accessing Samar, Leyte, Iloilo, Capiz, Cebu and Bohol provinces. sites and evacuation centers. • In Ormoc City, over 4,000 women received nutrition services. An estimated • Monitoring milk formula donations is difficult, and the supply of Vitamin 2,000 pregnant and lactating mothers received iron with folic acid tabs, and A is inadequate. 2,100 post-partum women received vitamin A supplementation. • Of 7 million USD asked for in action plan, 7.2% of funds have been raised. • Emergency supplies were procured for community-based management of • There is a lack of partners with experience in Infant and Young Child acute malnutrition. Feeding to support local agencies. • Nutrition training and deployment of nutrition counselors continue in Eastern Samar, Leyte, Iloilo, Capiz, Cebu and Bohol provinces. • 100,000 displaced children are targeted for a Vitamin A supplementation and de-worming program which has started in barangays in Region VIII. Emergency appeal operation update Nov 17 2013 UNOCHA report Nov 18 2013 OCHA Situation Report 11 Nov 17 2013 PHILIPPINES: TYPHOON ACTION PLAN – NOVEMBER 12 2013 CLUSTER LEAD: Henry Mdebwe, Nutrition Officer, Cluster Chair UNICEF 0917-565-4062 02-901-0150 hmdebwe@unicef.org hmdebwe@gmail.com
    20. 20. WASH WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE NEEDS: • Access to drinking water remains a serious concern in Eastern Samar, Cebu, Iloilo and Capiz provinces. • Generators to power small water systems, water treatment and quality monitoring, water kits and household water treatment solutions (e.g. hyposol and aquatabs) are urgently needed. • Clearing of debris and waste management are required in evacuation centers. PRIORITY ACTIONS: • Water distribution lines need to be repaired and water needs to be provided in the harder to reach areas. • The risk of outbreaks of water born, climate-sensitive and diarrheal diseases is substantial given the lack of safe water and sanitation. • WASH cluster meetings will be held every day at 16:00 until December 31, 2013 in Tacloban City. Contact person is Silvia Ramos at 0906-5160271 RESPONSE: • Water bladders have been installed in Cebu and Capiz provinces. • The local government in Basey and Marabut (Western Samar province) distributed 4,000 liters of potable water. • 76 latrines are being installed in Tacloban City evacuation centers. • Tacloban’s municipal water pumping station regained full functionality on November 17 providing access to safe drinking water for people in Tacloban city and six neighboring districts. GAPS & CONSTRAINTS: • Access and lack of information restricts the ability of the cluster to gather essential data. • 7 municipalities south of Tacloban and 15 municipalities in Eastern Samar have not received any WASH assistance to date. • Debris removal and the retrieval of cadavers in some areas of Eastern Samar continue to hamper response. • Severe shortages of water exist outside Tacloban, with people drinking potentially contaminated water from damaged wells. • No separate toilet or bathing facilities are available in evacuation centers in Basey. OCHA SITREP 12 – 18 NOV 2013 USAID Fact Sheet #7 - 18 NOV 2013 A Filipino boy holding a bottle of water walks under the rain in the super typhoon devastated city of Tacloban, Leyte province, Philippines. CLUSTER COORDINATOR Rory Villaluna UNICEF washccph@gmail.com Phone: 0917-859-2578 or 02-901-0101
    21. 21. EMERGENCY SHELTER DAMAGE: Official numbers now report 1.1 million damaged houses GAP & CONSTRAINTS • Risk to operational stability: Camp Coordination and Camp (518,138 completely destroyed, 552,731 damaged). Management Cluster funding is at 0% of the needed $6 million according to OCHA. NEEDS: • According to the Displacement Tracking Matrix, the major needs • Emergency Shelter Cluster is at 11% funding of the needed $46 million. (Latest numbers here). in displacement sites in Tacloban are food, water, health, • Lack of electricity, internet and housing complicates efforts to emergency shelter, and non-food items. establish camp management presence and distribute aid in some • Families continue to salvage materials for shelter; they need affected areas. shelter repair kits. • Shelter needed in: Estancia, Iloilo Province (situation complicated • Rehousing displaced people is estimated to cost $6 million. • Lacking information on shelter requirements in Palawan province. by nearby oil spill) (Coordinates: 11.452340,123.151154); Tanauan, Leyte Province (Coordinates: 11.093050,124.984093); Dulag, (Coordinates: 10.959080,125.005096); Lipayran Island (Coordinates: 11.054910,123.626312). RESPONSE: • Over 4 million people are displaced, of which 392,470 people (82,160 families) live in 1,587 evacuation centers. An estimated 775,155 families (3,651,290 people) are living outside of evacuation centers mainly in Eastern and Western Visayas (87% of displaced are in East & West Visayas). • 25 rolls of tarps, 600 blankets, 5,000 jerry cans and 5,000 pails delivered to newly identified evacuation centers in Guiuan municipality (Eastern Samar province). • 90% of buildings damaged in nine municipalities in Leyte. • 1000 tarps distributed in northern Cebu province. • Distribution of shelter items is expected to increase this week. SHELTER CLUSTER – TYPHOON HAIYAN 2013 OCHA SITUATION REPORT NUMBER 12 – NOV 18 HUMANITY ROAD DIGITAL SITUATION REPORT – NOV 17 Damaged buildings in the Philippines (source) GOVERNMENT LEAD AGENCY Asec Camilo G. Gudmalin cgudmalin@dswd.gov.ph 0 920 948 5383 Phil. Int. Dialing Code: +63 CLUSTER CO-LEAD AGENCY Patrick Elliot, IFRC coord.phil@sheltercluster.org patrick.elliott@ifrc.org 0 908 401 1218
    22. 22. LOGISTICS LOGISTICS PRIORITIES • Clearing debris to access Guiuan, Samar Islands, Roxas City, Palo, Iloilo, and other inaccessible areas. • Create a stable supply chain to provide food, water, shelter, and supplies. • Support logistical needs of initiatives that address the array of economic impacts. NEEDS • Basic needs (food, water, shelter, and medicine) and the restoration of an economic base must be provided to create stability and mitigate the current unrest, violence, and the resultant psychosocial impacts in the following communities: Giporlos, Eastern Samar: (12,000 people are in need), Naga Quinapondan, Eastern Samar (food), and Sulat San Julian, Dolores, and Borongan. RESPONSE • Basey, Samar: Food, water, slippers, candles, flashlights, rubber boots, cooking utensils, spices for cooking, transistor radios and batteries are in demand. Carpentry tools-hammers, saws, nails-are needed for rebuilding and repairs. • Four mobile ATMs will be operating starting Tuesday at the Land Bank of the Philippines branch in Barangay Sangkahan. • Solar-powered refrigerators and diesel generators to re-establish health services. • Increase security at distribution points and in communities to mitigate violence and abuse of vulnerable populations. • CRS is setting up an office in Palo to address the needs of the population. • All 40 Leyte Municipalities have been reached by relief efforts. • 2 additional mobile storage units (MSUs) are being installed at Cebu, and a warehousing complex was established in Tacloban. MSUs will be built in Tacloban, and a suitable site has been identified for an MSU in Roxas City. • Additional logistics hubs are being established in Guiuan, Ormoc and Roxas (current hubs: Manila, Tacloban, and Cebu.) • A Logistics Cluster Civil-Military Coordination expert is liaising with the military to secure landing slots for the humanitarian community in Tacloban airport. • Food supplies for evacuation centers in Western Visayas region. • More information is needed on the logistics capacity of Panay Island. • Generator sets to power small water systems, water treatment and quality monitoring, water kits and household water treatment solutions (e.g. hyposol and aquatabs) are urgently need. Cluster Lead Contact Information Manila: Baptist Burgaud, Cluster Cord. 0917-5713160, Baptiste.burgaud@wfp.org Cebu: Henrick Hansen, Logistics Officer, +639152164926, Henrik.hansen@wfp.org Tacloban: Andrew Stanhope, Logistics Officer, Andrew.stanhope@wfp.org
    23. 23. LOGISTICS LOGISTICS GAPS AND CONSTAINTS • Too few landing slots at Tacloban airport slow operations. • Storage capacity is insufficient in Roxas, Guiuan and Ormoc. • The availability of trucks for transport between the airport and the port is a common issue in Cebu. • Catholic Relief Services (CRS) reports, relief workers have not reached south of Tacloban. In Palo, markets are not open. There is no electricity. People are using salvaged debris to fuel fires for cooking-may introduce health concerns. • Iloilo, Panay: Relief goods are running out and hungry victims are getting restive. Looting is reported in the 5th District towns of Estancia and Sara. Distribution of relief goods remains a challenge due to impassible roads. The inability to address basic needs will continue the current unrest, violence and looting. Iloilo’s recovery is contingent on establishing a supply chain, restoring civility and an economic base. • Sulat San Julian, Dolores, and Borongan—there is no food coming in; crops and livestock are dead, and nothing to buy even if residents have money. • Guiuan, Samar Islands, Roxas City, Panay: Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) efforts are limited by huge logistical impediments: areas affected are spread across a wide area. Many roads and airports in the region are either destroyed, closed, or littered with debris. OCHA Sitrep No. 12 Nov. 18 OPERATIONAL RELIEF ASSETS • 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. • All airports are now operational. • Roxas airport is only open during the day, and Tacloban airport has limited operations. • Ormoc, Guiuan and Borongan airports are now open to C130 aircraft transporting large amounts of relief goods. Note: See the Logistics Document Bank (two slides ahead) for maps (Cebu, Tacloban, Manila), UN and USAID request forms, and port operational capacity reports.
    24. 24. LOGISTICS LOGISTICS OPERATIONAL FUEL STATIONS IN SAMAR AND LEYTE PROVINCES 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 LEYTE PROVINCES FUELING STATIONS • Real, Tacloban City, Leyte • Real/Osmena, Ormoc City, Leyte • Magsaysay Blvd., Baybay City, Leyte • Palo, Tacloban, Leyte • Maharlika Highway, Campetik, Palo, Leyte • Marasbaras, Tacloban City, Leyte • National Highway, Poblacion, Hindang, Leyte • San Jose, Sogod, Southern Leyte • Pob. Hinunangan, Southern Leyte • National Highway, Maasin, Southern Leyte • Mantahan, Maasin, Southern Leyte • Jose Rizal Street, Bato City, Leyte • Sta. Sofia Padre Burgos, Southern Leyte • L. Regis St., Sogod, Southern Leyte • Alquino, Hilongos, Leyte • National Highway, Poblacion Gaas Ba, Leyte • San Juan, Southern Leyte • Malitbog, Southern Leyte • National Highway, Tunga, Leyte • Bontoc, Southern Leyte • National Highway, Pasay, Maasin City, Leyte • Hilongos, Leyte • Matalom, Leyte • • • • • • • Poblacion, Silago, Southern Leyte Himatagon Saint Bernard, Southern Leyte National Highway, Brgy. Lunang, Hilongos, Leyte Brgy. Libertad, Ormoc City, Leyte National Highway, Mahaplag, Southern Leyte Central San Francisco, Southern Leyte Brgy. Candadam, Baybay City, Leyte
    25. 25. LOGISTICS LOGISTICS MAPS LOGISTICS DOCUMENT BANK PROTOCOL GUIDANCE DOCUMENTS PORT OPERATIONAL CAPACITY REPORTS CEBU CITY MAP UNHAS Cargo Movement Request Form Logistics Snapshot Tacloban Port, Leyte Island MANILA CITY MAP UNHAS Passenger Movement Request Form Logistics Snapshot: Ormoc Port, Leyte TACLOBAN CITY MAP Relief Item Tracking Application Guidance Logistics Snapshot: Guiuan Port, Samar Island Request Form: USAID Facilitated Humanitarian Cargo Transport by Military Assets Logistics Cluster Snapshot: lloilo Commercial Port NOTE: All files are shared publically via Google Drive.
    26. 26. CHILD PROTECTION & GENDER BASED VIOLENCE PROTECTION NEEDS: GAPS & CONSTRAINTS: • • Disaggregated data on the number of children at regional, municipal and barangay levels is unavailable. • Referral pathways for protection services are absent, and local child protection councils are not functioning. • No separate toilet or bathing facilities are available in Basey – putting women and children at risk. • Lack of sufficient lighting for protection at night. • Lack of protective mechanisms for equal food distributions to decrease women and children street begging. • • • 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. Internally displaced women and children require information on relief distribution points. VULNERABILITIES: • • CRITICAL RESOURCES: Food shortages / lack of adequate security have incited looting and people scouring through garbage. Women and children are particularly at risk. Children are exposed to dangers of physical injuries due to falling debris. Tip Sheet: Addressing GBV in Health Assessments and Initial Program Design Tip Sheet: Addressing GBV in Shelter Assessments and Initial Program Design RESPONSE: • • • • • • • Tip Sheet: Addressing GBV in WASH Assessments and Initial Program Design Over 200 registration forms were distributed for separated and unaccompanied children in Tacloban City. Minimum Standards for Child Protection in Humanitarian Action Handbook Child friendly spaces were established in four barangays of Estancia and Ilollo and in evacuation centers in 13 barangays of Roxas City. Family tracing and reunification has begun in Basey and Marabut Child Protection Working Group; municipalities (Western Samar province). Reproductive Health Working Group In Ormoc City, three separated children have been identified and reunited Sarah Norton Staal with their families. Cluster Co-Lead Two separated children have been identified in Basey. snortonstaal@unicef.org; snstaal@gmail.com; UNICEF will construct and maintain gender segregated latrines and bathing facilities to prevent violence against women and children. Sexual and Gender-Based Violence Working Group; UNICEF will create Child Friendly Spaces to provide psychosocial support for Reproductive Health Working Group Florence Tayzon, Assistant Representative, more than 123,000 children and 61,500 women. OCHA SitRep#12 Nov18 UNICEF Humanitarian Action for Children Appeal Working Group Chair UNFPA 0917-859-3520 02-901-0304 tayzon@unfpa.org
    27. 27. CHILD PROTECTION https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/sites/philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/files/HAIAN_CP_SNAPSHOT_18NOV.pdf
    28. 28. US RESPONSE DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE (DOD): OPERATION DAMAYAN GAPS AND CONSTRAINTS: PRIORITIES: • Increase security at distribution sites to enable smooth delivery of supplies and to ensure the safety of personnel. • 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. • 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. • Main highway north of Guiuan appears intact and unobstructed; however 30% of secondary roads are passable. • Security at distribution sites and helicopter landing zones is putting affected persons and US personnel at risk during the delivery of aid. • Cabungaan, Interior of Leyte, Villagers mob U.S. aid choppers as Philippine relief effort spreads. RESPONSE: • 18 November, Joint Task Force 505 was activated in support of the Philippine government and armed forces in Operation Damayan. • TF 505 currently includes nearly 850 personnel on the ground and an additional 6,200 in the USS George Washington Strike Group. • An additional 1,000 Marines and sailors with the 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit are expected to arrive in about three days. • 17 November US Navy helicopters began to deliver substantial food and medical aid to the devastated town of Salcedo, Eastern Samar. Joint Task Force 505 Activates Military, USAID Continue Relief Efforts in Philippines Survivors rush to get relief goods from a US Navy Sea Hawk helicopter in Salcedo, Eastern Samar.
    29. 29. US RESPONSE USAID/OFDA PRIORITIES NEEDS: UPDATE: • According to USAID/OFDA, greatest needs in the affected area are water, shelter, and food. • Tacloban’s water system resumes normal operating capacity, reaches 200,000 people. RESPONSE • USAID Administrator Nancy Lindborg announced an additional $10 million in aid. In total, the U.S. Government is now providing $37 million to help those affected by the storm. • As of 17 November, DoD had transported approximately 860 metric tons (MT) (about 948 Tons) of relief commodities, including nearly 700 MT (about 771 tons) to Tacloban and more than 80 MT(about 89 tons) to Guiuan city. • On 17 November , USAID/DART and DoD coordinated the transport of 100 UNICEF water kits to Tacloban (water containers, water purification tablets, buckets, and soap), the 100 kits are expected to benefit at least 5,000 individuals. • The DART and DoD also coordinated the transport of additional emergency relief commodities from the Manila airport to the Villamore Air Base in preparation for forward distribution. • On 18 November, more than 23,000 collapsible water containers airlifted from USAID/OFDA’s warehouse in Dubai, United Arab Emirates, arrived in Manila. The commodities will benefit approximately 11,700 households, or 58,500 people, with each family of five receiving two containers. • USAID announces an additional $10 million in humanitarian assistance for the typhoon response. • USAID/Philippines has provided six solar-powered refrigerators to support upcoming joint GPH–U.N. World Health Organization immunization campaigns. USAID Fact Sheet No. 7 Nov. 18 Photo credit: Russell Galeti, USAID.
    30. 30. US RESPONSE
    31. 31. EMERGING NEEDS MEDICAL AND PUBLIC HEALTH • Increasing need for treatment of chronic conditions • Over 390,000 pregnant and lactating women need specialized services • Suboptimal vaccine coverage; risk of measles outbreak • Risk of diarrheal disease outbreak substantial due to living conditions • Limited cold chain capacity FOOD AND WATER • Estimated 2.5 million people are in need of food assistance • Estimated 74,000 affected people in Cadiz City, Negros Occidental province have not received food aid • Between 1.25 million and 1.3 million affected people in Capiz and Iloilo provinces have not received food aid. • Access to drinking water remains a problem in Eastern Samar, Cebu, Iloilo and Capiz provinces • 22 municipalities have not received WASH assistance (south of Talcoban and Eastern Samar) • Limited amount of time for farmers to obtain rice seeds before mid-December planting season ends • Shortage of water outside Talcoban is causing people to drink out of potentially contaminated wells SECURITY • Local child protection councils not functioning • Absence of referral pathways for protection services TEMPORARY SHELTER, EVACUATION CENTERS, AND CAMPS • 4 million people displaced of whom 392,470 are living in evacuation shelters • Need for tents, tarpaulins, non-food items, and shelter repair kits • Lack of information on shelter requirements in Palawan • Debris clearance • Waste management • Lack of electricity in 124 barangays (mostly in Western and Eastern Visayas regions) • Camps lack adequate management LOGISTICAL BARRIERS • Limited communications in remote areas • Debris disposal methods have not been systemized • Lack of power hampering emergency telecommunications in Talcoban • Lack of available landing spots in Talcoban airport • Insufficient storage capacity in Roxas, Guiuan, and Ormoc OTHER • Confirmed damaged to 628 schools; 893 schools being used as evacuation centers • Inadequate mental health services • Estimated 5.1 million people have lost their livelihood • Estimated 2.2 million people are engaged in vulnerable forms of employment • Risk of price inflation of humanitarian relief goods Philippines: Typhoon Haiyan Situation Report 12
    32. 32. 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 • Municipality of Barbaza, Antique, and some municipalities/cities in Capiz and Iloilo still lack water • Distribution of water and hygiene kits. • Water quality surveillance. • Construction of gender-segregated emergency latrines and bathing facilities (Basey). • Management of solid waste. ESSENTIAL HEALTH SERVICES • Medical/surgical consultations • Reproductive health and family planning • More comprehensive data needed on pregnant and lactating women • Treatment for chronic conditions • Mental health and psycho-social support • Immunization • Disease surveillance and outbreak control. • Address immediate and long term public health needs • Restore referral system from community health facilities to higher levels of care. • Establish temporary health facilities and services. • Repair or rehabilitate damaged health facilities. • Deliver the Minimum Initial Service Package 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. • Estimated 74,000 people Cadiz City, Negros Occidental province in need. • Estimated 1.3 people in Capiz and Iloilo provinces in need. • Farmers need seeds to plant rice before mid-December in Leyte and Samar regions SHELTER & URGENT HOUSEHOLD ITEMS • Tarpaulins, basic tools and other inputs to repair damaged and makeshift shelters, and tents for displaced people. • Non-food items such as family kits, sleeping kits, sanitization and hygiene kits. • Care and maintenance of existing evacuation centers and transitional sites. IMMEDIATE SHORT-TERM EMPLOYMENT • Can be coordinated with the need for removal and safe disposal of debris. COORDINATED ROAD AND SEA TRANSPORT SUPPORT OTHER NEEDS • Internally displaced people (IDPs) require information on relief points • Learning tents and tarpaulins are needed for schools that are destroyed or being used as evacuation centers • Learning materials needed PHILIPPINES: TYPHOON ACTION PLAN – NOVEMBER 2013 Philippines: Typhoon Haiyan Situation Report 12 Site Rep No. 28 Effects of Typhoon "YOLANDA" (HAIYAN)
    33. 33. CLUSTER MEETINGS - 21 NOV 2013 Health Meeting (Tacloban) 21/11/2013 - 08:00 Eastern Visayas Regional Medical Center (DOH OpCen) Philippines Ms. Patricia Kormoss 0908-892-0515 kormossp@wpro.who.int General Coordination Meeting (Tacloban) 21/11/2013 - 08:30 Tacloban City Hall, Ground Floor Philippines UNDAC Team Donor Briefing (Manila) 21/11/2013 - 10:00 ILO Auditorium (19th floor, Yuchengco Tower, RCBC Plaza, Makati City) Philippines Shelter Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 21/11/2013 - 14:00 Philippines Education Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 21/11/2013 - 14:30 Leyte National High School Philippines Nonoy Fajardo 0917-542-9875 lfajardo@unicef.org Early Recovery Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 21/11/2013 - 14:30 OSOCC Philippines Tim Walsh 0915-807-5756 Early Recovery Cluster Meeting (Manila) 21/11/2013 - 10:30 tbc Philippines CCCM Meeting (Tacloban) 21/11/2013 - 15:00 OSOCC Philippines Conrad Navidad 0908-865-4543 GBV subcluster meeting (Manila) 21/11/2013 - 14:00 UNFPA meeting room, RCBC tower, Manila Philippines Devanna de la Puente WASH Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 21/11/2013 - 16:00 OSOCC Philippines Silvia Ramos 0906-516-0271 HCT Sustainable Solutions Group (Manila) 21/11/2013 - 16:00 Room 506 at the Yuchengco Institute for Advanced Studies (YIAS), 5TH Floor Tower II RCBC Plaza, 6819 Ayala Ave. cor. Gil Puyat Philippines Jahal de Meritens 09175975759 jahal.de.meritens@undp.org Public Information and Communications Meeting (Tacloban) 21/11/2013 - 19:00 OSOCC Philippines Matthew Cochrane 0906-572-3983 Shelter Cluster Meeting (Manila) 21/11/2013 - 17:00 19th floor, ILO (RCBC Plaza) Philippines Patrick Elliot 09084011218 coord.phil@sheltercluster.org Coordination Meeting (Tacloban) 21/11/2013 - 18:00 OSOCC Philippines Sebastian Rhodes Stampa 0926-690-3679 Coordination Meeting (Roxas) 21/11/2013 - 18:00 (ROXAS provincial hall) Philippines UNDAC +63 91 86569199 https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/calendar
    34. 34. CLUSTER MEETINGS - 22 NOV 2013 Health Meeting (Tacloban) 22/11/2013 - 08:00 Eastern Visayas Regional Medical Center (DOH OpCen) Philippines Ms. Patricia Kormoss 0908-892-0515 kormossp@wpro.who.int Donor Briefing (Manila) 22/11/2013 - 10:00 ILO Auditorium (19th floor, Yuchengco Tower, RCBC Plaza, Makati City) Philippines Shelter Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 22/11/2013 - 14:00 Philippines Education Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 22/11/2013 - 14:30 Leyte National High School Philippines Nonoy Fajardo 0917-542-9875 lfajardo@unicef.org Early Recovery Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 22/11/2013 - 14:30 OSOCC Philippines Tim Walsh 0915-807-5756 CCCM Meeting (Tacloban) 22/11/2013 - 15:00 OSOCC Philippines Conrad Navidad 0908-865-4543 IM Working Group (Manila) 22/11/2013 - 16:00 Philippines John Marinos marinosj@un.org WASH Cluster Meeting (Tacloban) 22/11/2013 - 16:00 OSOCC Philippines Silvia Ramos 0906-516-0271 HCT Sustainable Solutions Group (Manila) 22/11/2013 - 16:00 Room 506 at the Yuchengco Institute for Advanced Studies (YIAS), 5TH Floor Tower II RCBC Plaza, 6819 Ayala Ave. cor. Gil Puyat Philippines Jahal de Meritens 09175975759 jahal.de.meritens@undp.org WASH Cluster Meeting Eastern Samar Hub 22/11/2013 - 18:00 PDRRMC Office Borongan City, Samar Philippines Ms Christie Sidro HCT Sustainable Solutions Group (Manila) 22/11/2013 - 16:00 Room 506 at the Yuchengco Institute for Advanced Studies (YIAS), 5TH Floor Tower II RCBC Plaza, 6819 Ayala Ave. cor. Gil Puyat Philippines Jahal de Meritens 09175975759 jahal.de.meritens@undp.org WASH Cluster Meeting Eastern Samar Hub 22/11/2013 - 18:00 PDRRMC Office Borongan City, Samar Philippines Ms Christie Sidro Coordination Meeting (Tacloban) 22/11/2013 - 18:00 OSOCC Philippines Sebastian Rhodes Stampa 0926-690-3679 Coordination Meeting (Roxas) 22/11/2013 - 18:00 (ROXAS provincial hall) Philippines UNDAC +63 91 86569199 Public Information and Communications Meeting (Tacloban) 22/11/2013 - 19:00 OSOCC Philippines Matthew Cochrane 0906-572-3983 https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/calendar
    35. 35. 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
    36. 36. CLUSTERS POC https://philippines.humanitarianresponse.info/system/files/documents/files/Contact%20List_Cluster%20co-leads_Typhoon%20Haiyan_Yolanda%2013Nov2013.pdf