30 July 2014
This report captures the highlights of WFP's work in 2013 that helped meet the food needs of 3.4 million vulnerable people in Malawi.
26 February 2014
The mid-term evaluation covers the Malawi Country Programme (CP) operation 200287. It was intended for both accountability and learning and focuses on assessing: i) the appropriateness and coherence of the operation; ii) its results; and iii) the factors explaining the results.
The evaluation assessed the following activities: school feeding; supplementary feeding programme to treat acute malnutrition for TB patients, CU5 extended to 12 years, and pregnant and lactating women; food for assets and community asset creation; capacity development and training for government partners.
The evaluation, which makes a number of recommendations for the future, was managed and conducted by a consultancy firm, with fieldwork taking place in June 2014.
17 October 2013
WFP Malawi's September edition of its bi-monthly newsletter
16 May 2011
Commissioned by WFP’s Executive Board when approving the Policy, this early evaluation assessed: the quality of the Policy itself; results so far; and the factors influencing these results/progress in implementation.
The Policy was timely, relevant and introduced some important new elements, based on sound principles. There are many positive features in implementation so far, but not as much tangible progress as might have been hoped, due to inherent weaknesses in the Policy and slow implementation of the necessary changes to WFP systems, incentives and procedures.
2 November 2010
WFP supports individuals and households affected by HIV/AIDS including orphans, chronically‐ill patients, patients on tuberculosis (TB) treatment and mothers enrolled in the prevention of mother‐to‐child transmission (PMTCT) programmes. HIV/AIDS interventions are being implemented in four districts (Chikhwawa, Kasungu, Nsanje and Phalombe).
28 May 2010
Malawi has been experiencing a steady influx of refugees as a result of civil conflicts and political instability throughout Africa. Most refugees in Malawi are from the Great Lakes region.
The majority of refugees enter Malawi via Tanzania through the northern district of Karonga. Upon entry into Malawi, new refugees are temporarily accommodated at Karonga transit shelter, then moved to Dzaleka Refugee Camp in Dowa District in the Central Region.