|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-1-1||S1.1 Access||Number and percentage of households in need of shelter assistance||
This indicator aims to identify the caseload for the shelter response, within the overall population affected by the emergency.
|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-1-2||S1.1 Access||Number and percentage of households indicating shelter as a priority need||
This indicators collects information on the priority support requested by affected households in order to meet their shelter-related needs. Shelter needs should be disaggregated to capture various solutions
|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-1-3||S1.1 Access||Number and percentage of damaged houses / dwellings||
This indicator focuses on the impact of the crisis / disaster on housing structures by degree of damage, enabling the development of a well targetted shelter response and associated response monitoring. Shelter damage category are to be defined at country level as relevant. It is recommended to have three to five levels of damage. (1) No Damage; (2) Partially Damaged; (3) Completely Destroyed.
|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-2-10||S1.2 Assistance||Percentage of shelter interventions taking into account impact on the environment||Shelter cluster or relevant shelter sector coordination mechanism should define context-specific and measurable indicators with related guidance for assessing the impact of shelter solutions on the environment. Consider unsustainable resource use, encroachment in sensitive areas, use of environmentally friendly construction techniques, and land degradation issues (loss of forest, mangrove, or wetland)|
|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-2-2||S1.2 Assistance||Average covered living area per person among population receiving shelter assistance||
The indicator captures the population density within the provided shelter solutions. Note that Sphere standards are of 3.5 m2 per person
|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-2-3||S1.2 Assistance||Percentage of beneficiary households using shelter assistance as a means to address other needs||
This indicator evaluates the appropriateness of the type of assistance provided. Beneficiaries of shelter assistance may have used the assistance they receive(d) for a different purpose than originally intended. For instance, beneficiaries may sell or exchange shelter materials in order to address other humanitarian needs such as food, water or health.
|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-2-5||S1.2 Assistance||Number and percentage of households having recovered adequate shelter without external support||
This indicator measures the degree of self-recovery among the affected household in terms of their shelter situation. For this indicator, shelter actors should define and agree at country level on what is an adequate shelter in this specific context
|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-2-6||S1.2 Assistance||Percentage of shelter interventions incorporating hazard mitigation measures||
This indicator aims to evaluate how a disaster risk reduction (DRR) is applied in the shelter response with the aim strengthen the resilience of affected households, specifically in contexts where disasters associated with natural and climate-related hazards are recurrent. Appropriate hazard mitigation measures should be defined/identified at country level.
|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-2-7||S1.2 Assistance||Percentage of shelter solutions incorporating measures to prevent/mitigate security risks, in particular gender based violence, for beneficiary households||
This indicators aims to evaluate how security risks, and in particular gender based violence, are addressed as part of the shelter and non-food item support provided to beneficiary households, especially the most vulnerable households such as women-headed households.
|Emergency Shelter and NFI||S1-2-8||S1.2 Assistance||Percentage of shelter solutions incorporating accessibility measures for people with specific needs||
This indicators aims to evaluate how the settlement solution is inclusive, and in particular physical accessibility, are addressed as part of the shelter support provided to beneficiary households, especially those including persons with specific needs such as persons living with disabilities, older persons, children, etc.