Humanitarian

Tuesday 7 April 2015

Healing and Education Through Arts in Camps

The scale of the disaster in the Lower Shire has wreaked havoc on the densely populated country of Malawi, where most people survive from subsistence farming. Crops of maize have been destroyed, villages obliterated, homes swept away and livestock killed.

Despite the predicament, there are children who have survived to tell their tales. While they crowd in tents in the camps, where there are no comforts as they might have used to enjoy at home, they begin to feel safe in their new families.

Tuesday 7 April 2015

Saving Children Through CBCC's - Flood Response

Homes swept away like grass. Farms, huge farms, turned to mud, fields of precious crops drowned. Thousands of livestock gone unaccounted for. Human lives lost. Families separated leaving children unaccompanied.

Monday 23 February 2015

INGO Cash Transfer Programme Learning Event: Mchinji District – 12th Feb 2015

On 12th February 2015, a delegation of donors, INGO partners, the UN, private sector and other development partners attended a Learning Event in Mchinji on the MVAC Emergency Cash Transfer response which is funded by the Royal Norwegian Embassy, Irish Aid and Save the Children Italy.  The event was co-hosted by INGO partners Concern Worldwide and Save the Childrenat the Kamwendo Model School in Traditional Authority (TA) Kamwendo, Mchinji District.

Thursday 19 February 2015

The Plight of the Floods on Early Childhood Care

The nation of Malawi, through several avenues and stakeholders continue to harness integrated recovery means for the survival of Malawians who have been affected by the recent devastating floods. According to government records, 230,000 people have been displaced in 15 of Malawi’s 28 districts. Zomba is among the country’s districts that were affected. Wreaking havoc – the scale of the disaster has seen villages run-down, crops swept away and livestock drowned.

Wednesday 11 February 2015

Malawi Floods – Shelter Concerns Amidst Displacement

From the onset, it appeared to be a somber day as we approached the village of Kathebwe, in Traditional Authority (TA) Mwambo, Zomba District. The sky was covered in a blanket of uniform clouds that occasionally gave the sun some shine. Out in the distance were fields of crops laid with isolated beds of water – some even forming streams and interconnected water systems. In the trenches, between rows of crops were still waters that resembled an irrigation scheme, but were really remnants of the flowing waters that had recently washed crops away.

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