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Afghanistan: Humanitarian Response Plan 2022









FAO. 2022. Afghanistan: Humanitarian Response Plan 2022. Rome.



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    Afghanistan: Humanitarian Response Plan 2023 2023
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    Climatic, political and economic shocks continue in Afghanistan, where two out of every five people face high levels of acute food insecurity. Severe and widespread drought, in addition to an extremely harsh winter, have impacted farmers already affected by the rising cost of inputs. With 80 percent of families dependent on agriculture for their food and income, humanitarian livelihoods support is critical. In 2022, every USD 1 spent to protect rural livelihoods saved around USD 7 in additional humanitarian assistance, generated further income for Afghan families and supplied food in local markets. FAO requires USD 252.4 million to assist 8 million people in Afghanistan in 2023.
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    Palestine: Humanitarian Response Plan 2023 2023
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    In 2023, more than a quarter of the population is estimated to be food insecure in Palestine. For decades, a protracted and complex humanitarian crisis has impacted the ability of farmers, fishers and herders to access the inputs they need to produce enough food and earn an income. Emergency livelihoods assistance is essential and provides high returns. For example, every USD 1 invested in establishing a rainwater harvesting cistern in the West Bank yields USD 38 in savings in water tanking costs.
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    Bangladesh: Rohingya Humanitarian Crisis Joint Response Plan 2023 2023
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    Nearly 1 million Rohingya refugees live in Cox’s Bazar, the world’s largest refugee camp, and are entirely dependent on humanitarian assistance. Already densely populated and affected by chronic poverty and climatic shocks, the Bangladeshi host community faces their own food security and livelihood challenges. As limited resources are overwhelmed and ecosystems increasingly come under strain, cost-effective emergency agricultural assistance is needed to enable host and refugee communities to meet their food needs themselves. For example, refugee families can secure yields more than double the value of every dollar FAO invests in vegetable production inputs.

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