Airdrops, Rome-based agencies (RBAs), Fact Sheet, Emergency Assessments, Food Consumption, Facts and Figures, Capacity Building, Emergencies, Refugees and IDPs, Floods, Focus on Women, Food Security Analysis, Gender, General Food Distribution, Logistics, NGOs, Nutrition, Procurement, Purchase for Progress
11 February 2015

This document, jointly developed by UN agencies; IOM; the Red Cross; and NGOs, guides the support to be provided by HCT to GoM in meeting the humanitarian needs of the affected population and undertaking necessary steps towards an early recovery and resilience-building of communities.
It explains the overall and sectoral strategies, and resources needed by all partners and donors willing to support this tremendous effort. It includes both immediate life-saving assistance to the affected population and early recovery actions. The activities, when possible, are carried out with a gender perspective and human rights-based approach.
This RRP seeks $30.3 million to enable the humanitarian community to address the needs of over 160,000 flood-affected people, in particular 50,000 IDPs, to recover and rebuild their lives. Furthermore, it seeks to support those whose crops and livelihoods were devastated by the heavy rains and floods.
The main strategic objectives of the Response and Recovery Proposal are:
1) To provide immediate lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance to the population affected by the floods in the following areas: shelter, water, sanitation, and hygiene, food, health, protection, nutrition and education;
2) To restore livelihoods and support the normalisation of flood-affected communities through early recovery and resilience-building activities that link the humanitarian activities to longer-term development efforts, and;
3) Boost logistics and operational
capacity by strengthening coordination and reinforcing the logistics cluster, guaranteeing that relief items are adequately procured and distributed in a timely manner.


Fact Sheet, Emergency Assessments, Facts and Figures, Capacity Building, Emergencies, Refugees and IDPs, Floods, Focus on Women, Food Security Analysis, Gender, General Food Distribution, Logistics, NGOs, Nutrition, Procurement
11 February 2015

• Central Emergency Response Fund (CERF) proposal of US$ 3.2 million for 2015 Mozambique Floods was approved, to cover the most urgent life-saving needs in Zambézia province
• With the closure of at least 33 accommodation centers, more than 18,000 people were recently transferred to relocating/settlement sites;
• In Zambézia province there are 41,171 households affected and 61,979 ha of crops flooded;
• A cholera outbreak has been reported in Nampula and Niassa provinces, northern Mozambique, with a cumulative of 1,094 cases and 7 deaths since 25 December 2014;
• 160,000 Affected people
• 158 Deaths
• 45,000 people in accommodation centers/relocating sites
• 12,600 Houses totally destroyed
• 1,641 classrooms affected/destroyed

Emergency Assessments, Facts and Figures, Capacity Building, Emergencies, Refugees and IDPs, Floods, Focus on Women, General Food Distribution, Nutrition, Procurement
26 January 2015

On 12 January 2015, the Council of Ministers of Mozambique declared the institutional red alert for the Central and North parts of the Country, due to heavy rains recorded and consequent floods in large areas. This has affected communities, public and private infrastructure telecommunications, road-transport, energy especially in Zambezia and Nampula provinces. The most critical situation –as of now- is in the Licungo River Basin, Zambezia Province, where exceptionally high water levels are recorded. The floods have isolated entire districts and communities, and cut many communication routes, with telecommunication breakdowns. According to preliminary data released by Government, 52,692 people were affected with 31,218 in Zambezia and 15,423 in Nampula. In Zambézia province there are 22,332 people in 14 accommodations centers (about 4,365 families);
especially in Mocuba, Nicoadala and Morrumbala districts; About 4,831 houses were totally destroyed (2,480 in Zambezia and 1,900 in Nampula) and 2,611 partially destroyed.
The rescue operations, led by the Government through its National Disaster Management Institute (INGC), sectors, the national army and Humanitarian Country Team are ongoing. Importantly, persistent heavy rains, strong waves and streams in the river and flooded areas hinder search & rescue operations by boat in the area, while road transport is interrupted. Air bridges are being established: as of now the South African Air Force has mobilized airborne support as well as the Air Force of the Government of Mozambique.
o Logistic effort is on-going to cope with the damage in infrastructures and communication such as roads including cuts in the main national road N1, bridges, electricity poles, water supply system, railway, and should be reinforced.
o Immediate life-saving humanitarian assistance is being given by the Government and its Partners. Assessment teams are reaching the field (INGC and Partners) to produce more accurate need assessments, until now difficult because of the limited access.

Capacity Building, Refugees and IDPs, General Food Distribution
26 February 2014

The evaluation covers the operation Mozambique PRRO 200355 Assistance to Vulnerable Groups and Disaster Affected Populations. 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: general food distribution; assistance to relief beneficiaries, vulnerable refugees and newly arrived asylum seekers; food for assets assistance; capacity development in emergency preparedness.

The evaluation, which makes a number of recommendations for the future, was managed and conducted by a consultancy firm, with fieldwork taking place in May 2014.

Capacity Building, Gender, Nutrition, Purchase for Progress, School Meals
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.