Global ClustersCodeSub-domainTitleDescriptionUnit of MeasurementUnit DescriptionDenominatorNumeratorDisaggregationKey indicatorTypesResponse MonitoringStandardsThresholdGuidance on phasesPhase applicabilityGeneral guidanceGuidance for pre-crisis/baselineCommentsData SourcesSector cross-tagging
Food Security;Health;Logistics;Protection;Nutrition;Water Sanitation Hygiene;Camp Coordination / Management;Education;Emergency Shelter and NFI;Emergency Telecommunications;Early RecoveryAAP-1Feedback MechanismsNumber of feedback received (including complaints) which have been acted uponFeedback mechanisms provide a means for all those affected to comment on and thus indirectly influence programme planning and implementation (see HAP’s ‘participation’ benchmark). They include focus group discussions, surveys, interviews and meetings on ‘lessons learnt’ with a representative sample of all the affected population (see ECB’s Good Enough Guide for tools and Guidance notes 3–4). The findings and the agency’s actions in response to feedback should be systematically shared with the affected population.InstitutionNumberN/ANumber of organisations with formal feedback mechanisms in placeYesProcessYesHAP Benchmark 3 on Sharing information, Sphere Core Standard 1: People-centered humanitarian response, The Good Enough Guide - Section 5: Use feedback to improve project impactAll PhasesPre-crisis/Baseline, Phase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Feedback mechanisms can take many forms. Whatever the most appropriate channels are should be used; radio talk back programmes, online surveys, sms and twitter inputs, regularised focus group discussions with selected members of the population, suggestions and complaints boxes, designation of sector or camp committees to feedback on specific topics, prioritisation assessments, through dedicated community engagement staff among many other possibilities. Sex, age, ability or other relevant diversity disaggregation of the feedback received is important in order to understand who is most at risk and to take responsible actions. It is important to remember that feedback needs to be collected, digested and acted upon, and then the results of those actions relayed to the population, then another round of feedback can begin on the changed situation. This is the 'feedback loop' - an ongoing dialogue between the humanitarian community and the affected population. Remember that much of this is already happening - through food monitors, community outreach programmes, ongoing assessments - the important thing is to keep the feedback loop continuing.• Clusters and partners have a formal, appropriate feedback mechanism in place that is discussed and agreed with key stakeholders and publicly communicated. • The feedback mechanism employed is appropriate and robust enough to deal with (communicate, receive, process, respond to and learn from) complaints. • Clusters and Lead Agencies/Advisory Groups (SAG) have oversight of feedback (incl. complaints) mechanism and learn from and react to information received. Agencies, NGOs, Government, Media, etc(C) Camp Coordination / Management, C1 Community engagement and self-empowerment, C1.1 Displacement Site Managers, C1.2 CCCM Mechanisms, C2 Population information management, C2.1 CCCM Mechanisms, C2.2 Return/ Relocation/ Integration, C2.3 Service Provision, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, C3.1 Displacement Site Managers, C3.2 Service Provision - WASH, C3.3 CCCM Mechanisms, C3.4 Service Provision - Protection, C3.5 Service Provision - Food and Nutrition, C3.6 Service Provision - Education, C3.7 Protection, C3.8 Access and Movement, C3.9 Service Provision - WASH &/or Shelter, C3.10 Service Provision - Health, C3.11 Service Provision - Shelter, C4 Camp planning and durable solutions, C4.1 Return/ Relocation/ Integration, (E) Education, E1 Access and Learning Environment, E1.1 Equal Access, E1.2 Facilities and services, E1.3 Protection and Well-being, E2 Teaching and Learning, E2.1 Curricula, E3 Teachers & other education personnel, E3.1 Law and Policy Formulation, E3.2 Recruitment and Selection, E3.3 Supervision, E4 Educational Policy, E4.1 Law and Policy Formulation, (F) Food Security, F1 Food Assistance, F1.1 Cash Transfer, F1.2 Voucher Transfer, F1.3 In-kind Transfer, F1.4 Livelihood Recovery, F2 Livelihood Assistance, F2.1 Cash Transfer, F2.2 Voucher Transfer, F2.3 In-kind Transfer, F3 Food Access, F4 Income Access, F5 Market Access, F6 Availability, F6.1 Food Availability and Agriculture, F6.2 Livestock, F7 Utilization, F8 Agriculture and Livestock, (H) Health, H1 General clinical services & essential trauma care, H2 Child health, H3 Communicable diseases, H4 Sexual and Reproductive Health, H4.1 STI & HIV, H4.2 Maternal and newborn care, H4.3 Sexual violence, H5 Non communicable diseases and mental health, H6 Environmental Health, (L) Logistics, L1 Volume, L2 Weight, (N) Nutrition, N1 Prevention and Management of Acute Malnutrition, N1.1 SAM, N1.2 MAM, N2 Infant and Young Child Feeding, N3 Prevention and Control of Micronutrients Deficiencies, (P) Protection, P1 (PC) Child Protection, PC1 Dangers and Injuries, PC2 Physical violence and other harmful practices, PC3 Sexual violence, PC4 Psychosocial distress and mental disorders, PC5 Children associated with armed forces and armed groups, PC6 Child Labour, PC7 Unaccompanied and separated children, PC8 Justice for Children, PC9 Community-based child protection mechanisms (CBCPM), P2 (PG) Gender-Based Violence, PG1 Developing Referral Pathway for Survivors, PG2 Develop/apply SOPs context specific, PG3 Multi sectoral engagement (health, legal/justice, security, psychosocial), PG4 Advocacy, awareness, education with affected populations, local authorities, international community, PG5 Data collection, storage and sharing, PG6 Prevention Programming, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, PL1 HLP Documentation, PL2 Access to Land, PL3 HLP Disputes, PL4 Security of tenure for informal rights holders or vulnerable groups, P4 (PM) Mine Action, PM1 Clearance of Mines and other Explosive Remnants of War (ERW), PM2 Mine and ERW risk education, PM3 Stockpile destruction, PM4 Victim Assistance, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, (R) Early Recovery, R1 Economic Recovery and Livelihoods, R2 Basic Infrastructure Restoration, R3 Capacity Building, R4 Governance, (S) Emergency Shelter and NFI, S1 Shelter, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2 Shelter-related NFI, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3 Shelter-related Fuel/Energy, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance, (T) Emergency Telecommunications, T1 ICT Performance, T2 ETC Coordination, (W) Water Sanitation Hygiene, W1 Hygiene Promotion, W1.1 Hygiene items, W1.2 Hygiene Practices, W2 Water Supply, W2.1 Access and Water Quantity, W2.2 Water Quality, W2.3 Water Facilities, W3 Excreta Disposal, W3.1 Environment, W3.2 Toilet Facilities, W4 Vector Control, W5 Solid Waste Management, W6 Drainage, W7 Aggravating Factors, W8 WASH Programme Design and Implementation
Food Security;Health;Logistics;Protection;Nutrition;Water Sanitation Hygiene;Camp Coordination / Management;Education;Emergency Shelter and NFI;Emergency Telecommunications;Early RecoveryAAP-2Sharing InformationNumber of information products distributed to the affected population through a variety of mechanisms on humanitarian program planning, functioning and progressPeople have a right to accurate and updated information about actions taken on their behalf. Information can reduce anxiety and is an essential foundation of community responsibility and ownership. At a minimum, clusters and agencies should provide a description of the cluster's role and responsibilities, agency’s mandate and project(s), the population’s entitlements and rights, and when and where to access assistance (see HAP’s ‘sharing information’ benchmark). (Sphere Core Standard 1, Guidance Note 4) Possible examples:CommunityNumberN/A# of information messages deliveredYesProcessYesHAP Benchmark 3 on Sharing information, Sphere Core Standard 1: People-centered humanitarian responseAll PhasesPre-crisis/Baseline, Phase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Common ways of sharing information include noticeboards, public meetings, schools, newspapers, SMS 'blasts', FAQ flyers or radio and TV broadcasts. The information should demonstrate considered understanding of people’s situations and be conveyed in local language(s), using a variety of adapted media so that it is accessible to all those concerned. For example, use spoken communications or pictures for children and adults who cannot read, use uncomplicated language (i.e. understandable to local 12-year-old) and employ a large typeface when printing information for people with visual impairments. Manage meetings so that older people or those with hearing difficulties can hear. Sex, age, ability or other relevant diversity must be considered when preparing information products as is important in order to understand who is able to access information.• Information about an organisation’s or cluster’s mission, values, legal status and contact details. • Information about projects, plans and activities (in particular beneficiary selection criteria and relevant financial information). • Regular reports of actual performance in relation to previously agreed goals. • Specific details for making comments, suggestions or complaints about the cluster or agency’s activities (preferably a named member of staff). Agencies, NGOs, Government(C) Camp Coordination / Management, C1 Community engagement and self-empowerment, C1.1 Displacement Site Managers, C1.2 CCCM Mechanisms, C2 Population information management, C2.1 CCCM Mechanisms, C2.2 Return/ Relocation/ Integration, C2.3 Service Provision, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, C3.1 Displacement Site Managers, C3.2 Service Provision - WASH, C3.3 CCCM Mechanisms, C3.4 Service Provision - Protection, C3.5 Service Provision - Food and Nutrition, C3.6 Service Provision - Education, C3.7 Protection, C3.8 Access and Movement, C3.9 Service Provision - WASH &/or Shelter, C3.10 Service Provision - Health, C3.11 Service Provision - Shelter, C4 Camp planning and durable solutions, C4.1 Return/ Relocation/ Integration, (E) Education, E1 Access and Learning Environment, E1.1 Equal Access, E1.2 Facilities and services, E1.3 Protection and Well-being, E2 Teaching and Learning, E2.1 Curricula, E3 Teachers & other education personnel, E3.1 Law and Policy Formulation, E3.2 Recruitment and Selection, E3.3 Supervision, E4 Educational Policy, E4.1 Law and Policy Formulation, (F) Food Security, F1 Food Assistance, F1.1 Cash Transfer, F1.2 Voucher Transfer, F1.3 In-kind Transfer, F1.4 Livelihood Recovery, F2 Livelihood Assistance, F2.1 Cash Transfer, F2.2 Voucher Transfer, F2.3 In-kind Transfer, F3 Food Access, F4 Income Access, F5 Market Access, F6 Availability, F6.1 Food Availability and Agriculture, F6.2 Livestock, F7 Utilization, F8 Agriculture and Livestock, (H) Health, H1 General clinical services & essential trauma care, H2 Child health, H3 Communicable diseases, H4 Sexual and Reproductive Health, H4.1 STI & HIV, H4.2 Maternal and newborn care, H4.3 Sexual violence, H5 Non communicable diseases and mental health, H6 Environmental Health, (L) Logistics, L1 Volume, L2 Weight, (N) Nutrition, N1 Prevention and Management of Acute Malnutrition, N1.1 SAM, N1.2 MAM, N2 Infant and Young Child Feeding, N3 Prevention and Control of Micronutrients Deficiencies, (P) Protection, P1 (PC) Child Protection, PC1 Dangers and Injuries, PC2 Physical violence and other harmful practices, PC3 Sexual violence, PC4 Psychosocial distress and mental disorders, PC5 Children associated with armed forces and armed groups, PC6 Child Labour, PC7 Unaccompanied and separated children, PC8 Justice for Children, PC9 Community-based child protection mechanisms (CBCPM), P2 (PG) Gender-Based Violence, PG1 Developing Referral Pathway for Survivors, PG2 Develop/apply SOPs context specific, PG3 Multi sectoral engagement (health, legal/justice, security, psychosocial), PG4 Advocacy, awareness, education with affected populations, local authorities, international community, PG5 Data collection, storage and sharing, PG6 Prevention Programming, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, PL1 HLP Documentation, PL2 Access to Land, PL3 HLP Disputes, PL4 Security of tenure for informal rights holders or vulnerable groups, P4 (PM) Mine Action, PM1 Clearance of Mines and other Explosive Remnants of War (ERW), PM2 Mine and ERW risk education, PM3 Stockpile destruction, PM4 Victim Assistance, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, (R) Early Recovery, R1 Economic Recovery and Livelihoods, R2 Basic Infrastructure Restoration, R3 Capacity Building, R4 Governance, (S) Emergency Shelter and NFI, S1 Shelter, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2 Shelter-related NFI, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3 Shelter-related Fuel/Energy, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance, (T) Emergency Telecommunications, T1 ICT Performance, T2 ETC Coordination, (W) Water Sanitation Hygiene, W1 Hygiene Promotion, W1.1 Hygiene items, W1.2 Hygiene Practices, W2 Water Supply, W2.1 Access and Water Quantity, W2.2 Water Quality, W2.3 Water Facilities, W3 Excreta Disposal, W3.1 Environment, W3.2 Toilet Facilities, W4 Vector Control, W5 Solid Waste Management, W6 Drainage, W7 Aggravating Factors, W8 WASH Programme Design and Implementation
Food Security;Health;Logistics;Protection;Nutrition;Water Sanitation Hygiene;Camp Coordination / Management;Education;Emergency Shelter and NFI;Emergency Telecommunications;Early RecoveryAAP-3ParticipationNumber of persons consulted (disaggregated by sex/age) before designing a program/project [alternatively: while implementing the program/project] Participation in design of assessments, programmes, evaluations etc, means that a selected segment(s) of the affected populaiton have a direct influence on decision making.  Measures should be taken to ensure the participation of members of all groups of affected people – young and old, men and women. Special efforts should be made to include people who are not well represented, are marginalised (e.g. by ethnicity or religion) or otherwise ‘invisible’ (e.g. housebound or in an institution).InstitutionNumberN/Anumber of persons consultedYesProcessYesHAP Benchmark 4 on Participation, Sphere Core Standard 1: People-centered humanitarian response, The Good Enough Guide - Tool 3: How to involve people throughout the projectAll PhasesPre-crisis/Baseline, Phase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Understanding and addressing the barriers to participation faced by different people is critical to balanced participation. How a cluster or organisation enables key stakeholders to play an active role in the decision-making processes that affect them. It is unrealistic to expect an organisation to engage with all stakeholders over all decisions all of the time. Therefore the organisation must have clear guidelines (and practices) enabling it to prioritize stakeholders appropriately and to be responsive to the differences in power between them. Mechanisms need to be in place to ensure that the most marginalized and affected are represented and have influence. Participation here also encompasses the processes through which an organisation or cluster monitors and reviews its progress and results against goals and objectives; feeds learning back into the organisation on an on-going basis; and reports on the results of the process. To increase accountability to stakeholders, goals and objectives must be also designed in consultation with those stakeholders. A well known example of participation in developing indicators is the WASH indicator developed by a community which was - "# of hours girls spend in school" - highlighting the importance of education to the community, and also that improved water access had improved education possibilities. So the indicator has a measurement of impact built into it, the improved water access as an outcome can be assumed.• Organisations document how it speaks with a balanced cross-section of representatives from the affected communities. • Agency has a verifiable record of how communities (or their representatives) are demonstrably involved and influential in decision-making, implementation and judgement of impact throughout the lifetime of a project. • Agency has mechanisms in place to monitor and evaluate outcomes and impact and these are reported against (incl. to affected communities). • Cluster has a verifiable record of how it identified interest groups in the affected communities, and the power relationships that exist. Agencies, NGOs, Government(C) Camp Coordination / Management, C1 Community engagement and self-empowerment, C1.1 Displacement Site Managers, C1.2 CCCM Mechanisms, C2 Population information management, C2.1 CCCM Mechanisms, C2.2 Return/ Relocation/ Integration, C2.3 Service Provision, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, C3.1 Displacement Site Managers, C3.2 Service Provision - WASH, C3.3 CCCM Mechanisms, C3.4 Service Provision - Protection, C3.5 Service Provision - Food and Nutrition, C3.6 Service Provision - Education, C3.7 Protection, C3.8 Access and Movement, C3.9 Service Provision - WASH &/or Shelter, C3.10 Service Provision - Health, C3.11 Service Provision - Shelter, C4 Camp planning and durable solutions, C4.1 Return/ Relocation/ Integration, (E) Education, E1 Access and Learning Environment, E1.1 Equal Access, E1.2 Facilities and services, E1.3 Protection and Well-being, E2 Teaching and Learning, E2.1 Curricula, E3 Teachers & other education personnel, E3.1 Law and Policy Formulation, E3.2 Recruitment and Selection, E3.3 Supervision, E4 Educational Policy, E4.1 Law and Policy Formulation, (F) Food Security, F1 Food Assistance, F1.1 Cash Transfer, F1.2 Voucher Transfer, F1.3 In-kind Transfer, F1.4 Livelihood Recovery, F2 Livelihood Assistance, F2.1 Cash Transfer, F2.2 Voucher Transfer, F2.3 In-kind Transfer, F3 Food Access, F4 Income Access, F5 Market Access, F6 Availability, F6.1 Food Availability and Agriculture, F6.2 Livestock, F7 Utilization, F8 Agriculture and Livestock, (H) Health, H1 General clinical services & essential trauma care, H2 Child health, H3 Communicable diseases, H4 Sexual and Reproductive Health, H4.1 STI & HIV, H4.2 Maternal and newborn care, H4.3 Sexual violence, H5 Non communicable diseases and mental health, H6 Environmental Health, (L) Logistics, L1 Volume, L2 Weight, (N) Nutrition, N1 Prevention and Management of Acute Malnutrition, N1.1 SAM, N1.2 MAM, N2 Infant and Young Child Feeding, N3 Prevention and Control of Micronutrients Deficiencies, (P) Protection, P1 (PC) Child Protection, PC1 Dangers and Injuries, PC2 Physical violence and other harmful practices, PC3 Sexual violence, PC4 Psychosocial distress and mental disorders, PC5 Children associated with armed forces and armed groups, PC6 Child Labour, PC7 Unaccompanied and separated children, PC8 Justice for Children, PC9 Community-based child protection mechanisms (CBCPM), P2 (PG) Gender-Based Violence, PG1 Developing Referral Pathway for Survivors, PG2 Develop/apply SOPs context specific, PG3 Multi sectoral engagement (health, legal/justice, security, psychosocial), PG4 Advocacy, awareness, education with affected populations, local authorities, international community, PG5 Data collection, storage and sharing, PG6 Prevention Programming, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, PL1 HLP Documentation, PL2 Access to Land, PL3 HLP Disputes, PL4 Security of tenure for informal rights holders or vulnerable groups, P4 (PM) Mine Action, PM1 Clearance of Mines and other Explosive Remnants of War (ERW), PM2 Mine and ERW risk education, PM3 Stockpile destruction, PM4 Victim Assistance, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, (R) Early Recovery, R1 Economic Recovery and Livelihoods, R2 Basic Infrastructure Restoration, R3 Capacity Building, R4 Governance, (S) Emergency Shelter and NFI, S1 Shelter, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2 Shelter-related NFI, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3 Shelter-related Fuel/Energy, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance, (T) Emergency Telecommunications, T1 ICT Performance, T2 ETC Coordination, (W) Water Sanitation Hygiene, W1 Hygiene Promotion, W1.1 Hygiene items, W1.2 Hygiene Practices, W2 Water Supply, W2.1 Access and Water Quantity, W2.2 Water Quality, W2.3 Water Facilities, W3 Excreta Disposal, W3.1 Environment, W3.2 Toilet Facilities, W4 Vector Control, W5 Solid Waste Management, W6 Drainage, W7 Aggravating Factors, W8 WASH Programme Design and Implementation
Early RecoveryR-1R4 GovernanceNumber and Percentage of public sector employees (male/female) unavailable because of crisis by gender/grade or postNumber of public sector employees is one of crucial proxy indicators to the functioning of government in post crisis setting. Public sector employees may be unavailable because they or their families are directly affected by mortality or injury because of the crisis. They may also not be at work because their workplace building has been damaged or destroyed, because they cannot use transport networks to access their workplace, or because insecurity does not permit travel to work. EmployeesNumber and Percentage# of public sector employees pre-crisis# of public sector employeesa) general administration; b) civil registry; c) justice; d) civil protection; e) security; f) sex by gradeYesBaselineYesn/aPhase 1: Different data collection modules: i) To the extent possible obtain official figure from the treasury at central level or local level if possible; ii) Figures can be obtained from the media. Where possible obtain numbers of personnel from at least three separate sources and take the average. Obtain at least global data and disaggregated by sectors only when possible. Phase 2: Obtain data from authoritative / formal sources, determine the number at pre crisis level of employment, determine number at current level. Phase 3: Obtain data from authoritative / formal sources and corroborate with other formal reports/records. Phase 4: Conduct In-depth analysis based on formal records of the government disaggregated by sectorsPhase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4"Public sector" refer to sectors funded by a government budget at all levels of government, from national to local, within the defined areas affected by the crisis. "Available" refers to those being employed on regular basis of at least one month tenure. Data for this indicator can be available either at the administrative offices, the office where they should be working, or at the treasury.Data is usually available from past government reports or census.Number of public sector employees is one of crucial proxy indicators to the functioning of government in post crisis setting. Personnel management or human resources is a key component of public sector. As public sectors employees are often also affected by critical events, their availability is also affected. As situation stabilizes more employees are reaching the pre-crisis level.Government dataC1 Community engagement and self-empowerment, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, C3.3 CCCM Mechanisms, C4 Camp planning and durable solutions, E3 Teachers & other education personnel, F3 Food Access, H1 General clinical services & essential trauma care, N3 Prevention and Control of Micronutrients Deficiencies, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, P4 (PM) Mine Action, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance, W2 Water Supply, W3 Excreta Disposal, W4 Vector Control, W5 Solid Waste Management, W6 Drainage
Early RecoveryR-10R2 Basic Infrastructure RestorationArea and Percentage of affected landmass with problematic rubble/debris present"Debris or rubble" is the material from the damage or destruction that results from some disasters. It includes wreckage from everything that could possibly be destroyed or damaged, as well as materials brought in by a catastrophic event. "Problematic" refers to situations where such debris causes immediate physical and psychological barriers for emergency relief and recovery activities. Affected areasMeters squared and percentagen/an/an/aYesBaseline, OutputYesn/aPhase 1: Determine if the catastrophic event/crisis generates debris; Information about type and intensity of hazards combined with the knowledge of existing vulnerability should guide the understanding about possibility of debris accumulation. Undertake assessment of the type of debris and its geographic distribution in the affected areas. Analyse the problematic characteristics of debris in terms of both ? the way the presence of accumulated debris hinders emergency response and recovery as well as the efforts required for debris management including collection, recycling and disposal. Determine the number of problematic sites in line with the common parameters (eg.. site location, type and volume/unit of debris, number of labours, crushers/tools etc.) of the humanitarian operation; Phase 2: Confirm the number of sites with the common parameters. Gather field information for verification of the problem characteristics of debris with greater detail of its management including availability of sites for preservation of re-usable building materials during recovery period. Assess spontaneous responses of the affected communities and identify if emergency response actions include debris management component; Phase 3: Verify the numbers of sites and estimations with formal records when necessary triangulate with field data and third party analysis; Phase 4: Conduct in depth analysis of the debris management in relation to other indicatorsPhase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4The type of debris varies considerably depending on the type of hazards and vulnerable objects in the communities. Often building materials and broken/ scattered remains form a major part of debris. Immediate clearance of debris becomes a pre-condition for restoration of accessibility in the affected sites. Debris management is a labour intensive process and offers employment opportunity for the unemployed labourers in the affected region. Recycling plays an important role for re-usable building materials from the debris/rubble. The key steps in the management of debris include collection (putting them together in certain places/points), clearance (putting them aside or stabilising unstable wreckages to ensure safe access), removal (taking them away from the site), recycling (salvaging or reusing), or disposal (taking the to the final solution) with the objectives of making debris no longer pose hindrance to humanitarian and recovery actions or obstacle and/or hazard to the crisis affected populations. Clearance of debris is a labour intensive process. It is important to assess the problems of debris and specify the number of problematic sites in accordance with geographic subdivision of the crisis-affected areas. Refer to the Guidelines for Dealing with Disaster Waste (forthcoming) being developed by UNEP/OCHA Environment Unit with the support of Swedish Civil Contingency Agency (MSB).Pre-crisis level information about land-use plan and built environment, types and use of building materials. Pre-crisis level information on unemployed day labourers including information about any cultural/religious barrier for woman to work outside their homes.n/aCommunity/ LGU surveyC4 Camp planning and durable solutions, H6 Environmental Health, P4 (PM) Mine Action, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-11R2 Basic Infrastructure RestorationPercentage of debris collected which is recycled (e.g. for shelter, furniture, livelihoods production etc)Debris or rubble can be recycled for shelter purposes - e.g. timber and bricks can be used for shelter. Some timber can be recycled for furniture construction and other debris can be processed and sold and contribute to strengthening economic livelihoods. Create opportunities for women and vulnerable groups to engage and benefit from recycling. DebrisPercentagen/an/aage/gender-different groups of society will recycle different things egg rags for sanitary napkins, or children's toys can be made out of different items.YesOutputYesn/aPhase 1: in preliminary assessment determine the damage and losses (DALA) of materials Phase 2: together with local authorities and private sector and communities establish the type and amount material to be recycled. Phase 3: support the assessment, mapping, salvaging, transport and recycling mechanisms (roofing, shelter, construction, furniture, scrap metal, car repair etc.)Phase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3This indicator may be monitored together with the Shelter cluster or livelihoods clusters who support recycling of debris. For shelter purposes a standards and specs can be calculated. This can also be done for recycling for furniture and scrap metal (CGI) purposes. However the calculations will have to be done locally.n/aCluster members- programme monitoringC1 Community engagement and self-empowerment, C3.11 Service Provision - Shelter, C4 Camp planning and durable solutions, F2.3 In-kind Transfer, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-12R2 Basic Infrastructure RestorationNumber of safe waste disposal sites identified in each targeted debris removal areaDebris removal and processing, including debris recycling, can be critical to helping a population to recover from crisis. It can also be essential to dispose of debris that is blocking humanitarian actives. Safe and well managed disposal sites are key to debris removal. They have to be established in suitable locations, follow national safety rules and be able to process all of the debris removed. Waste disposal sitesNumbern/an/an/aYesOutputYesSelecting a safe disposal site for debris and rubble is important. This is done together with the local government and environmental experts to ensure that safety standards are adhered to. The approach will vary from context to context. The best solution should be found in the field together with partners.This indicator may be monitored together with the Shelter cluster or livelihoods clusters who support the clearing of roads and private housing as well as the processing of debris. There is no recommended number of sites per location required. The number of sites needed must be ascertained by specialist after estimating the amount of debris that needs removal and processing, and the context of the crisis.Cluster members -programme monitoringC3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, W5 Solid Waste Management, W6 Drainage
Early RecoveryR-13R2 Basic Infrastructure RestorationNumber and Percentage of population with access to basic community infrastructure not covered by other sectors or clusters, e.g. police stations, town halls, administrative buildings. Schools (if not covered by Edu), playgrounds, parksThe types of basic community infrastructure that is covered by the Early Recovery cluster will be decided in-country by the relevant cluster coordinators.  The accessibility of ER structures must then be estimated: access in disasters can be limited by the damage or destruction of a structure; by damage or destruction of the transport networks servicing the structure; or by insecurity, for example. Affected populationNumber and percentagen/an/aType of basic infrastructure, e.g. police stations, town halls, administrative buildings, schools (if not covered by Edu), playgrounds, parks, By age/gender/other diversity issues such as mobility. These different grounds have to have access to services such a women friendly police stations, girls friendly schools, or those that have mobility access routes.YesBaseline, OutputYesn/aPhase 1: Identify and assess the type and the extent of damages of the basic community infrastructure and their distribution in the affected communities. The sources of information are likely to be different for each type of basic community infrastructure and it is also important to determine the number of population served in the community by an affected basic infrastructure of each type. Determine the number or persons affected by the crisis ? refer to the common parameter (common dataset) adopted by the Humanitarian Country Team. Analyse the impacts in the lives and livelihoods of community population and determine the numbers and types of basic community infrastructure for which repair and reconstruction are critically important for livelihood recovery of the community population. Assess spontaneous responses of the affected communities and identify if emergency response actions include a component of restoration of basic community infrastructure. Phase 2: Verify the information about the types and number of basic infrastructure to improve the data disaggregation. Determine the number of population having access to basic infrastructure; Phase 3: Verify and update the numbers and types of basic community infrastructure based on the available report of comprehensive joint assessment such as PDNA. Improve the precision by documenting population's access to different types of basic infrastructure; Phase 4: Conduct in depth analysis of the basic community infrastructurePhase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Standards and local customs to be defined according to context. Basic community infrastructure are small scale, low cost, and community self-constructed basic infrastructure, technical facilities and systems to ensure basic services and thus are critical for sustenance of lives and livelihood of the population. Access refers to populations ability to make use of or take advantage of basic infrastructure. Types of basic community infrastructure are locally determined, usually include but not limited to community access roads, small drainage and water structures, socio-economic infrastructures, communication and early warning, community non-conventional energy plants, and community small and micro enterprises. Recovery of basic community infrastructure should be guided by the participation and insights of the affected communities. The process should use labour-intensive technologies particular attention should be given to ensure that future disaster risks and minimised during recovery. The extent of damage may suitably be categorized as minor damage, partial damage and complete damage with the understanding that minor damage can be repaired with little efforts by the community themselves. In the absence of a country-wide established method, cross-sectoral and community consultation will be needed to draw a balanced perspective in devising a method of estimation for people's access with data disaggregated for each type of basic community infrastructure.Secondary data from National Statistical offices, special reports, report on community resources and risk mapping from local institutions, NGOs and Community Based Organisations. Statistical techniques may require to be applied for necessary extrapolation in preparing the baseline data.n/aCommunity/ LGU surveyE1 Access and Learning Environment, F3 Food Access, F5 Market Access, F7 Utilization, P4 (PM) Mine Action, P6 Displacement and Return, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance, W2 Water Supply, W3 Excreta Disposal, W4 Vector Control, W5 Solid Waste Management, W6 Drainage
Early RecoveryR-14R4 GovernanceNumber and location of community reconciliation efforts undertakenReconciliation efforts may be identified as a large range of initiatives, from local school-based exercises to formal, state-level peacebuilding activities. They should be monitored through the entities who undertake the activities, e.g. NGOs, women's groups, ethnic groups, state/non state actors, consultation of elders/community leaders, faith based organisations Reconciliation initiativesNumbern/an/aGeography, sex, age, diversity, state/non stateYesBaseline, OutputYesn/aPhase 1: stakeholder mapping and risk analysis Phase 2: efforts by humanitarian community either establish or reinforce reconciliation mechanisms Phase 3: establish the type of support needed for the reconciliation groups to reach their peace goalsPhase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3In order to do no harm - considerations should be made to understand the context, its players, existing capacities and resources and to build on services the community wants, rather than creating new services. Stakeholder mapping, context analysis, analysis of social grievances, monitoring and intensive negotiations with aggrieved groups to prevent outbreak of conflict. Dissemination of early warning indicators.Community/ LGU survey and/or cluster members - programme monitoringC4 Camp planning and durable solutions, E1 Access and Learning Environment, E2 Teaching and Learning, E3 Teachers & other education personnel, E4 Educational Policy, F4 Income Access, P2 (PG) Gender-Based Violence, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, P4 (PM) Mine Action, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-15R1 Economic Recovery and LivelihoodsNumber and Percentage of non-functioning marketsThis indicator must compare the number of pre-crisis markets with the number of markets operational after the disaster. It will require a level of interpretation - for example, a damaged market may re-open but show little buying and selling if cash is not available. MarketsNumber and percentage# of markets operational pre-crisis# of markets currently operationaln/aYesBaseline, OutputYesn/an/aThe ER Cluster must define carefully what constitutes a market in affected locations, before finding baseline information about pre-crisis markets and counting markets that are operational. n/an/aCommunity/ LGU surveyF1 Food Assistance, F2 Livelihood Assistance, F3 Food Access, F4 Income Access, F5 Market Access, F6 Availability, F7 Utilization, P4 (PM) Mine Action, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return
Early RecoveryR-16R1 Economic Recovery and LivelihoodsNumber and Percentage of affected population with no access to any formal or informal financial serviceThis indicator must first assess the  type of financial services that were available to a population pre-crisis. These can include, for example, banks, phones,  family or community borrowing and trade. Affected populationNumber and percentage# people in population# of affected population with no access to any formal or informal financial serviceGeography, sex and ageYesBaseline, OutcomeYesn/an/aIn order to do no harm - attempt should be made to understand the context, its players, existing capacities and resources and to build on these rather than creating new systems. When reaching out to non state actors - ensure understanding, acceptance and agreement with the community.n/an/aHousehold surveyF1 Food Assistance, F2 Livelihood Assistance, F3 Food Access, F4 Income Access, F5 Market Access, F6 Availability, F7 Utilization, P4 (PM) Mine Action, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-17R3 Capacity BuildingNumber and percentage of micro enterprise owners in affected areas recieved skills trainingMicro enterprise owners can be identified as people who own, operate and staff their own small and very small businesses.  If these enterprises are affected by disaster, the owners may benefit from skilling up in related or new trades Enterprise ownersNumber and percentageSexYesBaseline, OutputYesN/AN/APhase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Trainees should be both men and women, and the training offered must be useful, relevant and enabling.Number of small and micro-enterprises registered at a local levelN/ALGU surveyF1 Food Assistance, F2 Livelihood Assistance, F3 Food Access, F4 Income Access, F5 Market Access, F6 Availability, F7 Utilization, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-18R3 Capacity BuildingNumber and percentage of CBO leaders in affected areas trained in disaster risk reduction and planningCommunity based organisation leaders can be defined as people who initiate adn manage community groups that benefit people in the community or neighbourhood. If these CBOs are either affected by disaster, or are contributing to humnaitarian response, then the leaders may benefit from skilling up. CBO leadersNumber and percentageSexYesBaseline, OutputYesN/AN/APhase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Trainees should be both men and women, and the training offered must be useful, relevent and enabling.N/ACommunity/ LGU surveyF1 Food Assistance, F2 Livelihood Assistance, F3 Food Access, F4 Income Access, F5 Market Access, F6 Availability, F7 Utilization, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-2R4 GovernanceNumber and Percentage of affected areas with local government-led response planning capacity, with the ability to meet the needs of the enitre community in its diversity "Area"  refers to a government unit at the lowest level - usually a municipality/ town/ city. However, areas can be defined according to context. "Response Plan" is defined as the presence of a plan at local level, that indicates the relative readiness and capacity of the locality to undertake response and recovery activities. Affected areasAffected areas (Areas to be defined at the national level - whether regional, district or local level)# of affected areas# of affected areas with local government-led response planning capacityn/aYesOutputYesn/aPhase 1: Determine the lowest governance / administrative unit and the form of disaster/crisis related planning, e.g. preparedness or contingency planning, emergency response, or recovery plan. Count the number of localities that have completed their recovery plans; Phase 2: Count the number of locality that have completed their recovery plans; Phase 3: Count the number of locality that have completed their recovery plans; Phase 4: Count the number of locality that have completed their recovery plans.Phase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Recovery planning at this level usually has budgetary implications. This should not be confused with community level planning.Number of localities with either crisis/disaster preparedness and/or contingency plan that have recovery component in it.The earlier the locality has a recovery plan, the higher the chance for recovery success.Community/ LGU surveyC1 Community engagement and self-empowerment, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, C3.3 CCCM Mechanisms, C4 Camp planning and durable solutions, E3 Teachers & other education personnel, F3 Food Access, H1 General clinical services & essential trauma care, N3 Prevention and Control of Micronutrients Deficiencies, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, P4 (PM) Mine Action, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance, W2 Water Supply, W3 Excreta Disposal, W4 Vector Control, W5 Solid Waste Management, W6 Drainage
Early RecoveryR-3R4 GovernanceNumber of affected areas with local government taking active planning/strategic measure to reduce the risk of disasters"Government-led" refers to a process that is either sanctioned, endorsed, or directly led by the government (including local government units) to have an effect on specific sectors. This indicator may include DRR, preparedness or contingency planning and practice. Affected areasNumber and Percentage: Affected areas (Areas to be defined at the national level - whether regional, district or local level)# of affected areas# of affeced areas with local government led DRR initiativesn/aYesOutputYesn/aThis indicator should be monitored together with other cluster/sector indicators on DRR as the DRR initiatives taken by local government may well support building disaster risk reduction capacity at sectorial level. This activity should take into account the variety of strengths and weakness of different parts of the community to ensure the plans are efficient and offer assistance to everyone.Recovery planning at this level usually has budgetary implications. This should not be confused with community level planning.n/an/aCommunity/ LGU surveyC1 Community engagement and self-empowerment, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, C3.3 CCCM Mechanisms, C4 Camp planning and durable solutions, E3 Teachers & other education personnel, F3 Food Access, H1 General clinical services & essential trauma care, N3 Prevention and Control of Micronutrients Deficiencies, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, P4 (PM) Mine Action, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance, W2 Water Supply, W3 Excreta Disposal, W4 Vector Control, W5 Solid Waste Management, W6 Drainage
Early RecoveryR-4R4 GovernanceNumber of areas where local government across sectors use knowledge, innovation and education to build a culture of preparedness, safety and resilience. This is to be differentiated by age/sexThis could include relevant information on disasters is available and accessible at all levels, to all stakeholders (through networks, development of information sharing system. ii. School curricula, education material and relevant trainings include risk reduction and recovery concepts and practices. iii. Research methods and tools for multi risk assessments and cost benefit analysis are developed and strengthened. iv. Country wide public awareness strategy exists to stimulate a culture of disaster resilience, with outreach to urban and rural communities. Affected areasNumber and Percentage# of affected areas# of affected areas with local government-led intersectoral resilience building initiativesChildren, adults, elderly, vulnerableYesOutputYesn/aThis indicator should be monitored together with other cluster/sector indicators on DRR, where local knowledge, innovation and education has been used build resilience across sectors and building disaster risk reduction capacity at sectoral level. This activity should take into account the variety of strengths and weakness of different parts of the community to ensure the plans are efficient and offer assistance to everyone.Livelihood assets are (human, capital, natural, physical, social, or financial) resource base of the household that when combined with capabilities and activities will generate means of living, and if sustainable, generate the well being of a household. Livelihood assets are to be determined locally. e.g. Fishing boats for coastal community, land and agricultural implements in the hinterlands, education, skills and capitals in urban area, house, car, household utilities, land, physical infrastructure, social networks, associations, etc.n/an/aCommunity/ LGU surveyC1 Community engagement and self-empowerment, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, C3.1 Displacement Site Managers, C3.3 CCCM Mechanisms, C4 Camp planning and durable solutions, E3 Teachers & other education personnel, F3 Food Access, H1 General clinical services & essential trauma care, N3 Prevention and Control of Micronutrients Deficiencies, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, P4 (PM) Mine Action, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance, W2 Water Supply, W3 Excreta Disposal, W4 Vector Control, W5 Solid Waste Management, W6 Drainage
Early RecoveryR-5R1 Economic Recovery and LivelihoodsNumber and Percentage of households in need of income supportHouseholds that are commonly in need of income support include those with no or very low income sources, female- or child- headed households and internally displaced people. HouseholdsPercentage# of Households in affected area# of Households in affected area in need of income supportSex (male-/female-headed household), and ageYesBaselineYesn/an/an/an/an/aHousehold surveyC2 Population information management, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, F4 Income Access, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-6R1 Economic Recovery and LivelihoodsNumber and Percentage of households with no income sources provided with income support (transfer or generation)After an emergency, the livelihoods of a household may be suspended or destroyed. The kinds of households affected, and the kinds of support they need, will be different in different contexts. HouseholdsNumber and Percentagen/an/aSex (male-/female-headed household), and ageYesOutputYesn/aPhase 1: Establish the estimated number and characteristics of households whose income is affected by the crisis to establish the scale of impact on livelihood Identify emergency responses (e.g.. cash/food for work, emergency response-related employment, grants scheme, livelihoods start-up packs/kits etc.) that has income transfer and / or income generation scheme and estimate the coverage; Phase 2: Update the estimated number and characteristics of households whose income is affected by the crisis to establish the scale of impact on livelihood. Update the emergency responses that have cash transfer and / or income generation scheme and estimate the coverage. Identify responses that can evolve into sustainable income and employment and share information with development actors to ensure linkage to long term recovery; Phase 3: Verify the estimations with formal records ? when necessary triangulate with field data and third party analysis; Phase 4: Conduct in depth sectoral analysis.Phase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Disaster/conflict affect peoples access to income and sustainable employment. This should take into account the varying needs, skills and social norms to ensure equitable access. Distinction has to be made between having no income even before the crisis and losing income due to the impact of crisis. This indicator focuses on the former.Pre-crisis census, other official reports, or media quoted household income types and levels. Determine rapidly the crisis? impacts on livelihood, to the extent possible specified by sectors/type of employment, geographical area, and population segment based on damage assessment report, economic/social welfare authorities, and / or other analysis such as livelihoods assessments (See ILO/FAO Guide on Livelihoods Assessments, 2008), Household Economy Analysis, or Household profiling. Incorporate basic conflict/disaster risk analysis as part of the overall assessments on livelihoods.n/aCluster members- programme monitoringC2 Population information management, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, F2.1 Cash Transfer, F2.2 Voucher Transfer, F2.3 In-kind Transfer, F4 Income Access, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-7R1 Economic Recovery and LivelihoodsNumber and Percentage of households with no livelihood assetsAfter an emergency, the livelihood assets of a household may be damaged, destroyed or killed (in the case of livestock). The kinds of assets affected, and the kinds of support the affected households need, will be different in different contexts. HouseholdsNumber and Percentage# of crisis affected households# of crisis affected households with no livelihood assetsSex (male-/female-headed household), and ageYesBaseline, OutputYesn/aPhase 1: Determine which livelihood sectors and estimate the number of households affected by the crisis. Establish up to five most critical livelihood assets associated with the livelihood sectors affected by the crisis. Determine if there are livelihood assets component in any emergency response measures and estimate the number of households that benefitted in terms of receiving livelihood assets from such measures. Livelihoods assessment that include wealth ranking can be done periodically to monitor replacement and replenishment of assets through emergency response. Incorporate a basic disaster/conflict risk analysis as part of the livelihoods assessments; Phase 2: Update the estimated number and characteristics of households whose income is affected by the crisis to establish the scale of impact on livelihood. Update the emergency responses that has income transfer and / or income generation scheme and estimate the coverage. Determine that interventions are conflict and disaster risk sensitive. Determine households and individuals already engaged in self employment and wage employment due to crisis response. Document set of assets acquired due to crisis response activities. Compile the information on income earning opportunities, and assets replacement/replenishment levels, and share this with recovery and development actors, where possible; Phase 3: verify the estimations with formal records, when necessary triangulate with field data and third party analysis. Share information with other stakeholders to enable the link between early and long term recovery; Phase 4: Conduct in depth sectoral analysisPhase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Livelihood assets are (human, capital, natural, physical, social, or financial) resource base of the household that when combined with capabilities and activities will generate means of living, and if sustainable, generate the well being of a household. Livelihood assets are to be determined locally. e.g. Fishing boats for coastal community, land and agricultural implements in the hinterlands, education, skills and capitals in urban area, house, car, household utilities, land, physical infrastructure, social networks, associations, etc.Pre-crisis census on types of livelihood to the extent possible at household level. Official pre-crisis reports describing economic assets of the crisis-affected areas. Livelihoods assessment that include wealth ranking in pre-crisis situations; Ensure assessments incorporate basic disaster risk/conflict analysis to ensure crisis sensitivity.This will be specified in the guidance per phase: e.g. household goods, income, shelter/housing, domestic animals, etc.Household surveyC2 Population information management, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, F2.1 Cash Transfer, F2.2 Voucher Transfer, F2.3 In-kind Transfer, F4 Income Access, F5 Market Access, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-8R1 Economic Recovery and LivelihoodsPercentage of economically active workforce that is employed on: a) a short term/ temporary basis; and b) a long term/ permanent basis"Employment" is defined broadly here as work that is paid, either formally or informally. It can allow households to be self sufficient and further, can allow them to build their resilience in the face of disasters. Long term work increases these positives. Affected populationNumber and Percentage(Total workforce) # of people in economically active workforce(Employed workers) # of people in economically active workforce that is employed on: a) a short term/ temporary basis; and b) a long term/ permanent basis. Consider the influence of the unofficial sector, such as street selling of goods. Sex, AgeYesBaseline, OutcomeYesn/aPhase 1: Update the estimated number and characteristics of persons whose employment is affected by the crisis to establish the scale of impact. Update the emergency responses and other measures that has employment generation and estimate the coverage. Undertake rough and quick hazard mapping and conflict analysis and ensure that short and long term employment are crisis sensitive; Phase 3: Verify the estimations with formal records when necessary triangulate with field data and third party analysis. Document information and share with recovery and development partners to ensure sustainable recovery support; Phase 4: Conduct in depth sectoral analysisPhase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4Employment is work or occupational activities to which one is used or being paid wage/salary. Short term refers to gainful engagement between 1 to12 months?; long term is an engagement with tenure more than one year. Engagement that is less than 1 month, in this case, shouldn't be considered as employment. Eligible workforce refers to the number of people of working age and below retirement age who are expected to be actively in the gainful work activities or are actively seeking employment.Census or other formal records on percentage of employment, usually at the labour statistics, statistics office, or at the general administration office, to the extent possible disaggregated by type/sector and gender. Determine impact of the crisis on employment differentiated by types/sectors. Determine possible sectors that might require labour intensive work through e.g. cash for work. Determine level of demand for goods and services; Document month by moth inflation.n/an/aC2 Population information management, C3 Protection and services monitoring and coordination, F4 Income Access, P3 (PL) Housing Land and Property, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, (S) Emergency Shelter and NFI, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance
Early RecoveryR-9R2 Basic Infrastructure RestorationNumber and Percentage of population directly affected by problematic rubble/debris"Debris or rubble" is the material from the damage or destruction that results from some disasters. It includes wreckage from everything that could possibly be destroyed or damaged, as well as materials brought in by a catastrophic event. "Problematic" refers to situations where such debris causes immediate physical and psychological barriers for emergency relief and recovery activities. Affected populationNumber and Percentage# of crisis-hit people# of crisis-hit people directly affected by rubble/ debrisGeography, sex and ageYesBaseline, Outcome, OutputYesn/aTaking gender/age and other diversity issues into account will allow for the prioritization of clearance based on needs of the most vulnerable. Pre-crisis/Baseline, Phase 1, Phase 2, Phase 3, Phase 4The guidance per phase will specify alternatively roads, services, etc.: Depending on the situation and phase, the following might be taking into account: number of people affected by debris (example : 1 million people/60% of the population of a city affected by debris)n/an/aHousehold surveyC4 Camp planning and durable solutions, E1 Access and Learning Environment, E3 Teachers & other education personnel, H1 General clinical services & essential trauma care, H6 Environmental Health, P4 (PM) Mine Action, P5 Vulnerability, P6 Displacement and Return, P7 Documentation, S1.1 Access, S1.2 Assistance, S2.1 Access, S2.2 Assistance, S3.1 Access, S3.2 Assistance