11 March

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11 March

MALI 2013Credit: UNHCR / Helene Caux11 Marchi


TABLE OF CONTENTS1. SITUATION OVERVIEW ................................................................................................................. 12. HUMANITARIAN SITUATION ........................................................................................................ 13. CHALLENGES AND CONSTRAINTS ............................................................................................ 24. STRATEGIC OBJECTIVES AND TOP PRIORITIES ..................................................................... 3Table I: Requirements and Priority Needs by Cluster ............................................................ 45. SUMMARY OF PRIORITIZED CLUSTER PLANS ......................................................................... 5Coordination and Common Services ........................................................................................... 5Education ........................................................................................................................................ 6Emergency Telecommunications ................................................................................................. 7Food security ................................................................................................................................. 8Health .............................................................................................................................................. 9Logistics ....................................................................................................................................... 10Nutrition ........................................................................................................................................ 11Protection ..................................................................................................................................... 13Shelter / NFI .................................................................................................................................. 15Water, Sanitation and Hygiene (WASH)..................................................................................... 16Table II: List of Priority Projects by Cluster ......................................................................... 186. HOW TO FUND ............................................................................................................................. 26ii


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 20131. SITUATION OVERVIEWThe complex emergency facing Mali has changed considerably since January 10, with significantpolitical, security and humanitarian consequences. As a result, the operating environment hasbecome even more complex and less predictable. Political instability persists, and the potentialfor rising social or inter-communal tensions is a serious concern unlikely to be resolved in thenear future. Judging from recent suicide attacks, mine incidents and gun battles in the north,security conditions will conceivably remain volatile for many months and could deteriorate evenfurther. These risks represent a grave threat to local people and to humanitarian partners tryingto assist them. They have also severely restricted transport and commerce in the north,reportedly driving numerous traders to flee the area altogether. As a result, prices are rising asthe availability of food and essential items dwindles.2. HUMANITARIAN SITUATIONBefore the beginning of the conflict in early January, the Committee on Population Movementestimated the number of internally displaced people (IDPs) in Mali at 227,000. The recentconflict has exacerbated pre-existing humanitarian needs across the country, particularly in areasdirectly affected by the conflict. Since the beginning of January, around 38,000 people have flednorthern Mali (nearly 16,000 IDPs and nearly 22,000 refugees). With heavily restricted accessand persistent insecurity, partners have been unable to fully assess the humanitarian situation inmany northern locations. Several humanitarian partners in the north were able to maintain theirmost essential programmes throughout the crisis, notably those for health, emergency foodassistance and nutrition. Based on localized multi-sectoral rapid assessments in Ségou, Moptiand Kidal and other available information, the humanitarian situation in the north appears fragileand at risk of rapid deterioration.In central regions, NGO multi-sectoral assessments in the regions of Ségou, Timbuktu and Mopti(Konna and Douentza) do not indicate an acute crisis. They do however reveal importantprotection, nutrition, food security, health, WASH and education needs. In other words, centraland northern parts of Mali are in such a state of fragility that if new tensions emerge, if commerceis not resumed or if humanitarian aid is insufficient, the most vulnerable will be harmed.Promoting activities to strengthen local economic capacities and livelihoods in these regions istherefore critical.In Kidal region, NGO multi-sectoral assessments indicate acute humanitarian needs, particularlyaround Tin Zaoutin at the Algerian border, where over 6,600 IDPs are living in precariousconditions. Humanitarian partners are already providing assistance that covers these people‟smost urgent needs. However important needs remain for water, sanitation and hygiene, shelter,protection and basic services.1


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Grave protection concerns have emerged in Mali. Before the January military intervention,reports had already surfaced of gender-based violence and children being recruited by armedgroups. Since January 10, armed groups have reportedly committed serious violations ofinternational humanitarian law and human rights. Other forms of violence against civilians anddestruction of civilian property have also been observed. These developments may be linked toa disturbing rise in ethnic tension that has fuelled new displacements since the beginning of theyear.Very few IDP returns have been observed to date. IOM flow-monitoring points have registered2,300 returns, constituting only 13% of population movement observed between January 12 andFebruary 10. The remaining 87% is displacement from northern to southern regions. The maindestinations for people returning from the south to the north are Timbuktu (45%, 1,028 people),Mopti (42%, 962) and Gao (13%).According to an IOM survey of IDP families in Bamako and Koulikoro, the vast majority of IDPswish to return home, but are mainly waiting for better security. Other major concerns of potentialreturnees include the availability of basic services (especially education), access to food andtransport. Most surveyed IDPs came from the urban centres of Gao and Timbuktu. As forrefugees, available information indicates a more cautious “wait and see” attitude towards returns.Prevailing security conditions in the north are not conducive to returns. Given the currentvolatility, it is impossible to measure total refugee and IDP returns with accuracy. The ability ofAFISMA troops to hold major roads and urban centres could be decisive in this regard. Basedon experiences in other emergencies, some 20 to 25% of the displaced – 80,000 to 100,000people – could start to return as soon as security conditions improve.3. CHALLENGES AND CONSTRAINTSWhile humanitarian access is improving in the central regions, further north the scope ofhumanitarian operations is determined by security constraints. As a result, humanitarianpartners must adapt to a dangerous and unpredictable security environment. These conditionsare likely to persist for many months.The primary challenges in this context are:Lack of resources and capacity to address operational needs related to security andaccess in conflict-affected areas, both for NGOs and the UN system.Incomplete information on needs in conflict areas as a result of access limitations thathave restricted the number of assessments.Lack of capacity to manage emergency response or large numbers of refugee or IDPreturns.Risk of paying too much attention to the north of the country at the expense ofhumanitarian needs in other regions. Rehabilitation or reconstruction needs are certainly2


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013considerable in some areas in the north, but the entire north does not need rebuildingand very significant needs in the rest of the country should not be forgotten.The presence of new humanitarian actors arriving in the north, in the belief that it isaccessible, must not be allowed to endanger humanitarian actors who were active in theregion while it was under control of armed groups. It is also important that the new actorscoordinate amongst themselves and with those already on the ground, and that they takeinto account what was achieved by NGO partners during the year of occupation. Thiscoordination will help avoid gaps and duplication.Risk of confusing humanitarian affairs with political and security agendas (e.g. ECOWAShumanitarian assistance).Lack of funding for humanitarian action (2013 CAP currently 6% funded).4. STRATEGIC OBJECTIVES AND TOPPRIORITIESThe projections and analysis in the 2013 Consolidated Appeal remain relevant, including thestrategic objectives. The humanitarian community in Mali must act to:Ensure an effective response to vulnerable people’s most critical needs across thecountry.Adapt programs to meet changing needs in conflict-affected areas and establishoperational approaches that minimize risk and respect humanitarian principles.Based on these objectives, the top priorities are the following:1) Security and access Immediately mobilize sufficient resources to strengthen operational securitymanagement, including bolstering DSS and emergency telecommunications, revisingsecurity contingency plans, reinforcing security coordination among all partners (NGOs,UN Agencies) and improving security training. Strengthen mine action activities and adapt logistics strategies to current securityconstraints (including cross-border operations). Reinforce civil-military coordination in Bamako and key areas outside the capital (likeMopti). Strengthen dialogue with key stakeholders outside Bamako (local authorities, militaryofficials, others).2) Humanitarian responseStrengthen protection capacities in all accessible areas, including prevention, monitoring,promotion of social cohesion, mine action, population movements, child protection andgender-based violence. Strengthen inter-cluster coordination on protection issues.3


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Conduct multi-sectoral assessments in conflict-affected areas and ensure theseassessments are well-coordinated and serve to improve analysis and avoid duplications.Increase emergency response capacity.In conflict-affected areas, ensure that food security and nutrition programs are functioningand strengthen basic services, including health services. Equally, humanitarianassistance must conform to international humanitarian and human rights law.Strengthen partnerships with local actors.3) Communications and advocacyDevelop an HCT communications strategy to publicize humanitarian needs in Mali andsupport advocacy and fundraising efforts. This strategy should be grounded in theresponsibility of Malian authorities to meet their people‟s needs and effectivelycommunicate the needs and challenges across the country, focusing especially onconflict-affected areas.Develop and maintain HCT key messages.Advocate the restoration of public administration and public services in urban centres inthe north.Advocate the safe re-opening of commercial routes to the north including for cross-bordertrade.Table I:Requirements and Priority Needs by ClusterClusterSHELTER AND NONFOOD ITEMSOriginalrequirements($)Revisedrequirements($)Priorityrequirements(January – April2013)5,861,488 5,861,488 4,510,000WASH 54,840,118 54,840,118 17,710,000EDUCATION 18,784,515 18,784,515 4,696,129LOGISTIC 4,340,600 4,340,600 1,844,000NUTRITION 73,766,627 73,766,627 18,250,000PROTECTION 36,994,652 46,921,847 15,000,000HEALTH 28,885,768 28,885,768 5,130,700FOOD SECURITY 139,794,957 143,559,576 82,407,722COORDINATION ANDCOMMON SERVICESEMERGENCYTELECOMMUNICATION4,934,220 7,100,065 1,577,3932,231,313 2,231,313 900,000Grand Total 370,434,258 386,291,917 152,025,944Compiled by OCHA on the basis of information provided by appealing organizations4


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 20135. SUMMARY OF PRIORITIZED CLUSTER PLANS(Please see table II for the detailed list of organisations and projects that contains priority actions identified through the common planning process.)Coordination and Common servicesPriority needs Advocacy secure access of humanitarian actors to the affected populations. Maintain and extend the humanitarian space to newer areas qualified as priority areas. Reinforce and enlarge the coordination mechanism to areas located North and Central Mali (i.e. Ségou, Mopti, Gao, Kidal and Timbuktu) Promote and reinforce civilian/military coordination and cross-border coordination with neighbouring countries and the regional ROWCAoffice Advocate for immediate financing of priority needs In order to ensure a safe and secured humanitarian response, reinforce the presence of UNDSS in country and deploy UNDSS in the newlyaccessible areas of Central and Northern Mali in coordination with the Telecommunication Establish joint UN bases with communication systems and deploy UN staff in the North.Gaps Reinforce the coordination mechanisms at regional level. No UN presence in the North Lack of operationalization of the humanitarian response (see actions described in the code of conduct)ConstraintsAccess to the affected people due to insecurity.Priority response Reinforcing the cross-border and civil-military coordination Decentralising the coordination Deployment of UNDSS and set up of radio rooms with trained operators, in the areas located North and Central Mali, in coordination withthe emergency telecommunication cluster Secured access to affected populations ensured through appropriate support from UNDSS, the logistics and emergency telecommunicationclusters and demining activities. Establishment of joint UN bases with good communications systems and deployment of UN staff in Northern Mali.Priority projects Two priority projects (MLI-13/S/53943/R/5139 , MLI-13/CSS/53146/R/119)Operational partners DSS, OCHAEstimated costs$1.58 million total amount immediately required to fund the priority projects5


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013EducationPriority needsGapsConstraintsPriority responseIn northern and central Mali 372,000 school-aged children for whom access to education is at risk and for whom on the one hand tailored teaching is needed given theprolonged interruption of academic activities, and on the other, support through learning materials including school manuals. 1,528 schools needing some of the following: de-pollution, rehabilitation, new classroom buildings or school canteen equipment followingthe different attacks. 4,150 teachers and 1,528 school principals need training and learning materials on school management in emergency situations. Thiswould be inductive to resilience and peace as well as tolerance within communities.At national level 754,724 school-aged children for whom access to education is at risk and who need tailored pedagogy and learning materials includingschool manuals. 2,486 schools (schools hosting displaced students; flooded schools; schools looted and/or damaged during fighting in Konna and Douentza;schools in the north) in need of rehabilitation, new classroom construction, and installation of school canteens and equipment 2,486 school principals and 12,578 teachers need training and learning materials on topics pertinent to education management inemergency situations which may be inductive to resilience and peace as well as tolerance within communities.Operational capacity and finance:The underfunding of urgent interventions in the education sector reduces the operational capacity of NGOs in a context where, on the one hand, allfinancial support to the government has been suspended, and on the other, the internal structures of the Ministry of Education are in strong need ofimproved emergency coordination, planning, monitoring and evaluation in the education sector.Insecurity and access to regions directly affected.The risks of anti-personnel and unexploded mine presence on the sites around the schools and the serious lack of education personnel and schoolinfrastructures (management structures, schools) put at risk access to education for children of school age who have remained in the northernregions of Mali.Education Sector priorities in the remaining regions:1. Return and continued attendance of school children affected by the conflict in northern and central Mali through: Supporting the return of school administration as well as redeploying teachers in the regions affected by the conflict. Distribution of didactic and pedagogical materials. Reinforcing the schools‟ capacities in terms of size (rehabilitating schools, the establishment of temporary learning spaces). Organizing remedial courses in the south; organizing accelerated learning programs in the north as well as life skill activities.2. Putting in place a cross-sectoral approach (education, protection, food security, water, hygiene, sanitation, shelter, nutrition) which ensures andpromotes: Child protection and welfare, through teachers and other educational support staff (evaluation and school de-pollution as well asadministration buildings, psycho-social support, cognitive support for malnourished children, education about mine related risks). Keeping children in school within a healthy environment (putting in place school canteens and hygiene promotion activities). Culture of peace and tolerance at school and within the communities for better social cohesion.Priority projects3. Coordinating emergency response and reinforcing leadership within Ministry of Education and the Ministry of Interior for better coordination,planning, M&E of emergency interventions in the sector.Four priority projects (MLI-13/E/52793/5765, MLI-13/E/52794/6079, MLI-13/E/53298/5179, MLI-13/E/53323/124).6


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013EducationOperational partnersEstimated costsUNICEF, Save the Children, Aga Khan Foundation, IRC, Intervida, Handicap International, Plan Mali, WFP, CRS, CRADE, Right to Play, WorldEducation, APADL, GARDL, ACTED, NRC, ACAS, UAVES$4.7 million total amount immediately required to fund the priority projectsEmergency TelecommunicationsPriority Needs Put in place security telecommunication infrastructures in northern Mali.ConstraintsEstablish common telecommunication and security services as well as data communication for the humanitarian community of Gao,Timbuktu and Kidal.Volatile security environment and accessPriority Response In coordination with UNDSS, deploy COMCENs (Communication Centres) in conformity with MOSS/ CMOSS in Gao, Timbuktu and Kidal, inorder to provide internet services and other community security services.Priority ProjectsEstimated CostRecruitment and training of radio operators for Northern Mali.Training of UN and NGO staff in use if the telecommunication tools and services.One priority project Emergency Telecommunication (MLI-13/CSS/53961/561)$900,000 total amount immediately required for the priority project7


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Food securityPriority NeedsMali remains affected by a “triple crisis”: (1) the acute food security and nutritional crisis of 2011, which continues into 2013 for the most vulnerablehouseholds which have benefited poorly from the good harvest and still need assistance; (2) crisis linked to recurring shocks, chronic food insecurityand malnutrition and (3) internal and cross border displacement of people as a result of the conflict in northern Mali.Overall in the country, despite the good harvest season 2012-2013 and the fact that newer crops are available on the market, the consumer prices ofcereals are barely decreasing. Compared with the recent five year average, prices remain high. It is urgent to build up stocks for households andcommunities.The closing of the Algerian border, the increase of border checks at the Niger and Mauritanian borders, restriction of cereal export (particularly byNiger) as well as disturbance of the flow of goods between the north and the south, increase the fragility of food security as well as the livelihoods ofpeople still living in the northern part of Mali. The challenges presented by movement of herds and merchandise strongly enhance this fragility.The following are urgent needs : Emergency humanitarian assistance and prevention of malnutrition Restoration of food stocks. Support to the on-going agricultural campaign (off season) and the cereal campaign 2013-2014. Reinforcing resilience, and building the capacity of farmers and vaccinating herds.Gaps Lack of financing, especially compared with 2012 (in which the Food Security cluster received 84% of required funding).Constraints Difficulty of access in the concerned areas.Priority Response Priority actions focus on :Priority ProjectsOperational PartnersEstimated CostEmergency food assistance: food distribution to displaced populations as well as vulnerable residents, blanket feeding, money transfer andsupport for income generating activities for the most vulnerable households.Nutritional assistance for preventing and treating acute moderate malnutrition, school canteens.Restoring food stocks (particularly cereal and rice stocks).Reinforcing resilience and crop production: seed and agricultural tools distribution, veterinary and auxiliary training in care for livestock, andsupport in creating vegetable smallholdings.Seven priority projects (MLI-13/A/52703/123, MLI-13/A/53011/13883, MLI-13/A/53422/6919, MLI-13/A/57744/R/6075, MLI-13/F/57888/R/15749, MLI-13/F/53341/561, MLI-13/F/53408/561).WFP, FAO, ACTED, Africare, CRS, AVSF, Care, ENDA Mali, AKF, CISV, WHH, Solidarités, World Vision, CSA, Save the Children, AGD Bonkoré,ICCO, OXFAM, UNWOMEN$82 million total amount immediately required to fund the priority projects8


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013HealthPriority Needs Build capacity of health structures, including for WASH. This is urgently needed to restore essential health services Medical equipment and medical units (emergency kits, dignity kits, sexual reproductive kits and hygiene kits) for the health centres Ensuring availability of safe blood to meet emergency medical requirements linked to the conflict Expanding vaccination coverage in affected regions and wherever vaccination activities were interrupted Make financial grant in order to provide free health care for vulnerable groups. Step up epidemiology surveillance and the response to epidemicsGaps Limited access to care as a result of infrastructure looting and/or destruction, lack of functioning of several health structures and NGO staffand health centres personnel fled the areas of conflict. Identification of non-functioning health structures. Care fees exemption barrier for the most vulnerable.Constraints Lack of access and lack of needs assessment Limited presence of service providers in affected area.Priority Response Gao, Timbuktu, Kidal, Mopti (partially) and Bamako: medical inputs (emergency kits, trauma kits type A and B, surgical kits, cholera kits,malaria kits, sex and reproduction kits). Putting in place/Reinforcement of the blood bank Bamako, Mopti and Ségou: medical units (emergency kits, trauma kits type A and B, surgical kits, cholera kits, malaria kits, sex andreproduction kits and anti-diabetics). Evaluating the capacities of the health structures in order to face the demand of the populations Kayes, Koulikoro and Sikasso: ensuring availability of safe blood Reinforcing the capacities of the health structures to restore essential care (SIMR, malaria, meningitis, chronic diseases, and neglectedtropical diseases, follow-up of pregnancy and childbirth) Support in assisting the people wounded during the combats (training and deployment of staff, equipping the regulation centres(telecommunication/IT). Reinforcing the implementation of the Minimum Activity Packages in all health Areas (reinforcement of essential care in the community:Community Health Centres) Put in place and ensure the functioning of the different working groups in the sub regions (Mopti and Ségou) Support the supervision of activities in health districts in the different regions Reinforce medical evacuation system especially for serious medical emergencies such as badly wounded people, complicated pregnanciesand difficult child deliveries Reinforce the vaccination coverage in the regions affected by the crisis using catch-up campaigns Raise standards of hygiene, water cleanliness and sanitation provided through health structures. Provide a financial grant to accompany the free care service system. Apply information management system for data collection, particularly at regional and district level. Create a database and initiate an institutional support system for the Health ClusterPriority ProjectsOperational PartnersSix priority projects (MLI-13/H/52686/14658, MLI-13/H/53647/122, MLI-13/H/53744/122, MLI-13/H/53746/122, MLI-13/H/53806/122, MLI-13/H/53867/122)WHO, UNFPA, UNICEF, UNAIDS, UNWOMEN, FENASCOM, GP/SP, MDM-B, MDM-F, ALIMA, SADEVE, CARE, GP/SP, Save the Children,multidisciplinary medical and surgical team9


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013HealthEstimated Cost$5.13 million total amount immediately required to fund the priority projectsLogisticsPriority Needs Maintain the coordination unit in Bamako Strengthen information management capacity Strengthen capacity of temporary mobile storage units in preparation for deployment in the north. Strengthen Niger-Mali supply route Evaluation of other alternatives supplies routes. Maintain UNHAS flights towards current destinations. Increase UNHAS capacity to allow access to new destinations in the north.GapsConstraintsLack of funding for UNHAS and Logistic ClusterVolatile security environmentPriority Response Maintain effective coordination through meetings and regular contact with partners. Increase information management capacity by recruiting an information manager for the Logistics Cluster. Prepare for deployment of mobile storage units according to partners‟ needs. Plan UNHAS flights according to partners‟ needs (Mopti, Timbuktu and Niamey as priorities). Increase UNHAS capacity and envisage new destinations depending on needs and security.Priority Projects Maintain and strengthen UNHAS capacity Coordinate logistics Manage logistics information Increase capacity of mobile storage unitsEstimated Cost$1,844,000 total amount immediately required for the priority project (MLI-13/CSS/54122/561)($1.5 million for 3-month UNHAS priority operations and $344,000 for 3-months Logistics Cluster priority operations)10


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013NutritionPriority NeedsAt a national level: malnutrition in Mali is a structural issue that pre-dates the socio-political crisis that the country has suffered since the beginning of2012. The SMART survey conducted in 2012 – only in country‟s southern regions due to instability and political and security troubles in the north –pointed out a low evolution of malnutrition rates, with a GAM rate of 8.9% (vs. 10.5% in the 2011 SMART survey), out of which 2.3% of SAM (vs.2.2% in 2011) and 6.6% of MAM (vs. 8.3% in2011). Taking into account the prevalence of acute malnutrition and using per region population growthrate, the number of children aged 0 to 59 months suffering from acute malnutrition in 2013 is estimated at 660,000 among which: 450,000 children at risks of moderated acute malnutrition, out of whom 185,000 girls and 265,000 boys. 210,000 children at risk of severe acute malnutrition, out of whom 86,000 girls and 124,000 boys. 500,000 children under five years of age will need preventive actions.Significantly, an estimated 87% of expected cases, or 575,556 children, are located in the southern regions of the country.Since the end of 2011, UNICEF and its partners respond to a food crisis in Mali hitherto underestimated. To do so, all actors acting under theleadership of UNICEF, put in place a national response mechanism that takes into account all Malian regions. As part of this response and inaddition to human resources and training, UNICEF provides all health structures in therapeutic food. This supply chain is essential to ensurecontinuity of services throughout the country and should therefore not be broken. Since the recent resumption of the conflict, the war condition(including all related consequences such as displacement or family separation) can only result in a deterioration of the nutritional status ofpopulations both in the south and in the north. Because of the security situation in the north, the global malnutrition rate in the three northern regionscannot yet be confirmed through detailed investigation; however, given the difficulties already experienced by populations to feed themselves, giventhe reduced access to health structures, which is limited to urban areas, the main humanitarian operators anticipate a deteriorated situation requiringimmediate intervention. It is also important to remember that by end of March the lean season will begin and thereby a period of expecteddeterioration of the overall food and nutrition conditions in the country, which will be even more problematic since access to the northern regions isfar from guaranteed.In this context, needs and priorities for action at the national level are:To accelerate the detection of GAM case at community level and reinforce reference counter reference system of case towards relevanthealth centres.To provide a support to health structure for care for children under five as well as for pregnant and breast-feeding women suffering fromGAM and/or micro-nutriments deficiencies as per the national protocol for malnutrition care.To reinforce prevention for malnutrition and provide food supplements with adequate micro-nutriments through the promotion of bestpractices linked to infant and young child feeding (ANJE) along with the implementation of blanket feeding programsTo put in place jointly with the ministry of Health and partners, an efficient system of nutritional monitoring at all levels: central regional level,at health district level, at community level.Reinforce regional and national coordination for nutrition actions and cross-sector coordination in order to have a common targeting and anintegrated humanitarian response.Identify an institutional framework that ensures care costs exemption for MA children and identify related support terms.11


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013NutritionWithin areas affected by the conflict, priority needs are :Ensure sufficient supply of NGO partners working in the regions of Gao, Kidal and Timbuktu as well as in the three health districts of theMopti region (Douentza, Tenenkou and Youwarou) with nutritional inputs and other equipment that are necessary to detect and provide carefor acute malnutrition in order to start supplying the UREN, as soon as the area re-opens within rural and community zones, along withproviding support to children suffering from acute malnutrition.Ensure a weekly follow-up of the nutritional situation through SCALING UP provided by the NGOs working in the three northern regions,along with the weekly reporting provided by DNS / DN and concerning the five southern regions of country.Based upon the evolution of security situation, start reconstructing or rehabilitating those health structures that have been partially or totallydestroyed by the fighting.Ensure, in close collaboration with DNS / DN, the re-opening of health structures that are no longer operational through equipping them andreinforcing capacities of managers and health officers.Set up a regional coordination mechanism among partners working in Gao, Kidal and Timbuktu as well as those operating within the threehealth districts in Mopti region (Douentza, Tenenkou and Youwarou) prior to the forthcoming opening of humanitarian space within the saidareas, and provide a strong support to partners in Ségou Nutrition Sub-Cluster.Ensure a cross-sector coordination along with an effective information exchange among the various Clusters (particularly WASH, Healthand Food security), the Committee for Population Movements and the associated partners in order to anticipate any change in the political,social, security, health, etc. situation that may have consequences on the ways of operating, the identified needs and the responses to bebrought.Gaps Limited geographic cover by partners (42% in December 2012). On-going identification of non-operational health structures in the north. Constraint of health fees for MA children. Deficiencies in detecting / preventing malnutrition cases and in the reference counter reference system of cases. Reinforcement of the communication for development activities, C4D, ANJE, PFE. Specific nutritional evaluations.Constraints Limited access of partners outside secured areas in the northern regions and within the 3 health districts of Mopti region (Douentza,Tenenkou and Youwarou). Disruption in inputs supply and distribution chain within the 3 northern regions as well as in the 3 health districts in Mopti (Douentza,Tenenkou and Youwarou). Low visibility on the evolution of political and security scenario.Priority Response Pre-positioning of the stocks of nutritional inputs in the regions of Timbuktu, Gao, Kidal as well as in the 3 health districts in Mopti(Douentza, Tenenkou and Youwarou). Specific nutritional assessments within the affected zones using a common methodology. Reinforcement of the systems of detection, reference counters reference and care for children suffering from acute malnutrition.Priority Projects12 priority projects (MLI-13/H/52592/5647, MLI-13/H/52602/13863, MLI-13/H/52688/14658, MLI-13/H/52727/561, MLI-13/H/52744/122 MLI-13/H/52762/15533, MLI-13/H/53004/13883, MLI-13/H/53117/15726, MLI-13/H/53138/124, MLI-13/H/53221/124, MLI-13/H/54281/14658, MLI-13/H/53210/6079)12


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013NutritionOperational PartnersEstimated CostUNICEF, WFP, WHO, ACF-E, ALIMA-AMCP, CRM-CRB, MDM-B, TDH, AVSF, Save The Children, World Vision, IRC, CRM-CRF, TDH, PLANMALI, SADEVE, YA-G-TU, OMAES$18.25 million total required immediately for priority projects including:$10.9 million is required for the costs of consumables (MAM & MAS both in the south and the north) and the training of managers / healthworkers in the three northern regions.Additional $7.35 million is required for the operational implementation of interventions in nutrition.ProtectionPriority Needs Reduction of the threat created by the presence of mines explosive remnant of war (ERW) and other types of armed violence for northernMalian communities and population displaced by the conflict. Prevention, identification, holistic support and registration of human rights violation cases, especially cases of unaccompanied children,children separated from their families, children associated to armed forces and groups, and gender based violence including sexualviolence. Protection monitoring, prevention and response (of human rights violations and follow up on internal displacements as well as spontaneousreturns of the IDPs and refugees). Support to women and girls victims of rape or any other form of sexual gender based violence. Capacity building of the military and security forces on child and women protection and on international humanitarian law. Mapping and reinforcement of the community mechanisms regarding the protection of the r vulnerable people, resilience and the socialcohesion in displacement and/or return areas through a concerted approach framework. Reinforcement of inter-agency and inter cluster coordination onto promote a fair access to basic social services such as health, food,shelter and to the right to be protected, for the affected populations, particularly vulnerable groups.Gaps Lack of monitoring and data collection system on protection issues relevant to emergency situations. Lack of capacities in information management and data analysis within the Protection Cluster. Insufficient number of organisations with experience in protection within the conflict zones able to ensure protection monitoring, legalcounselling and documentation assistance, along with response to GBV. and subjects related to child protection. Inadequate mapping of actors able to take care of and monitor the identified cases on GBV. and child protection and poor referencingmechanisms. Poor technical capacities of emergency actors in dealing with old and disabled people.Constraints Sensitivity on subjects related to prevention and response on GBV. and children associated to armed groups. Pre-existence of structures and social interaction, cultural factors and inter community tensions which marginalize some portions of thesociety including women, and disabled (lower casts), etc. Slow return of national administration and social service in the northern regions. High use of HR. for the delivery of protection services and the need for implementing awareness sessions and/or training of staff, civilsociety and community leaders before implementing activities. Mainstreaming protection within other sectors may complicate planning. The dynamic aspect of the situation requests some flexibility to allow a better support to the targeted populations.13


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013ProtectionPriority Response The response programme is essentially based upon the 2013 CAP with an increase in the demining and mine awareness activities aiming atresponding to the worsening of the situation on this particular issue together with the support and prevention on GBV, including training forMalian and International military and civilians.Priority ProjectsOperational PartnersEstimated CostWhile increasing the response in the northern regions, activities in the centre and in the south will be maintained.Implementation of the monitoring mechanism and improvement of data collection and reporting about the risks and concerns related toprotection within displacement areas that were affected by the conflict and potential return areas, including those concerning the recruitment ofchildren associated to armed forces.Prevention of the recruitment of children associated to armed forces and groups 1 , abuses, exploitation, gender based violence, including sexualviolence, family separations, mines accidents and explosive remnant of wars.Implementation of an interagency database, mapping of actors and development of a referencing system within areas of displacement andreturn.Identification, holistic support, follow-up and monitoring of referred cases (medical, legal, psycho-social, economic, etc.) to women victims ofrape and other gender based violence.Training of military and security forces on child and women protection in conflict and on international humanitarian law.Reduction of inter community and ethnic tensions through micro and macro community awareness social cohesion and reinsertion of childrenassociated to armed groups.Reinforcement of technical / operational capacities of institutional actors and NGOs including training and equipment.Support for spontaneous return of the most vulnerable IDPs and refugees within accessible return areas.Coordination of protection activities (child protection, GBV, risks of mines and populations movement) including information management withinhumanitarian action and transition towards early recovery.Collaboration with the other clusters (education, health, WASH, food security, shelter) in order to find integrated solutions for people affected bythe conflict.Advocate to the government, the partners, the donors for the mobilisation of funds and the implementation of protection activities at national andregional level.33 priority projects (MLI-13/P-HR-RL/57861/R/298, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53974/R/1171, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/54017/298, MLI-13/H/52681/14658, MLI-13/H/52682/14658, MLI-13/H/52725/5349, MLI-13/H/52880/5465, MLI-13/MA/53107/124, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52746/5349, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52781/5349, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52786/1171, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52790/1171, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52790/120, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52790/124, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52790/14812, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53003/15728, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53029/6079, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53039/5762, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53194/5524,MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53197/15774, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53249/124, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53486/120, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53565/15721, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53580/15745, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53596/5104, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53645/5179, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53706/298, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53708/124, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53784/R/1171, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53834/5120, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53851/5146, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53853/6458, MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53860/15529)Government: civil protection (Ministry of Interior), Ministry of Humanitarian Affairs, Ministry for Social Affairs and for Woman and Child promotion.INGO/international organisations : ACTED, AJDM, AMSOPT, CNRC, Cooperació, CR-F, CR-M, CRS, FNUAP, HCR, HI, IRC, Islamic Relief, MDM,ION, ILO, UN Women, Oxfam International, Plan International, DRC, Save the Children, Sisan, TdH, UNICEF and World Vision$15 million – total amount immediately required to fund the priority projects.1 Children associated to armed groups include those associated to self-defense groups, etc.14


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Shelter/NFIPriority NeedsGapsIn terms of shelter and NFIs Hypotheses/scenario considered on short term (about three months) as a basis for calculation, following OCHA meeting held on 8 and 15February, 2013: return of IDPs and refugees: 25% of the total by May 2013, i.e. 90,000 people or about 15,000 families returning in theareas of Mopti and in the north. IDPs‟ non-maintained mud-made houses have deteriorated. Hypothesis: 20% of houses (mud-made huts) would need to be renewed; i.e.3,000 houses (20% of 15,000 houses, one house per family) in the north. Need for money to pay house rents or start an AGR activity to benefit most vulnerable IDP families in the areas of Bamako, Ségou, Mopti. Lack of money and available space for IDP families and for host families. Nomad refugee families willing to return to their regions of origin no longer have their traditional tents, which were lost during conflict.In terms of NFI According to available estimates, at least 90,000 displaced people (renting their place of living or staying with host families) need support interms of non-food items (equipment to facilitate their housing, kitchen equipment and sanitary material).In terms of shelterSome IDP families are no longer able to pay their rental fees and have been, or are about to be, evicted (areas of Bamako, Mopti, Ségou…).Several field enquiries have highlighted that displaced families, especially in Bamako and Koulikoro, are facing growing difficulties in paying theirrental fees. Displaced people living with host families represent such an additional financial burden that the only way meet basic needs of bothfamilies is borrowing, sale of family‟s goods or other coping strategies (stop paying school fees, reduce health spends, etc.).According to first available estimates: about 3,000 houses in the north would need reconstruction (see above).In terms of NFI Gap to be filled, on a short term as per considered scenario: 15,000 families, i.e. 90,000 people returning in the regions of Mopti and in thenorth.Constraints In terms of access; security, mined roads (Douentza – Gao; Gao – Kidal, road to Timbuktu). Cash transfer projects will be difficult to implement in the north: (i) if the local market is not well supplied (tools and building materials); (ii) ifthe bank network if deficient. Lack of operational stakeholders in the north.Priority Response Reinforce “cash transfer” support to IDP families in the areas of Bamako, Ségou and Mopti who are no longer able to pay their house rentaland that have been, or are about to be, evicted. Their number remains difficult to determine because of frequent changes in addressresulting from their situation. As an indication and based on enquiries, 65% of IDP families in Bamako and Koulikoro are renting a house.Priority ProjectsProvide assistance to families hosting an important number of displaced within a limited space.Should return movements towards the north be confirmed and the security context allow, provide support for reconstructing the houses(mud made huts destroyed after a long period of absence of their owners), through providing tools and building materials, or cashequivalent through “cash transfer” projects. According to first estimates, about 3,000 houses would need to be reconstructed. Continue support in NFI to IDPs living with host families and to those renting a house throughout distribution of first necessity domesticgoods. Provide assistance to the returned nomads through distribution of traditional tents.Two priority projects15


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Shelter/NFIOperational PartnersEstimated CostWith regard to reconstructing / renewing the housing (dated from February 2013): DGPC / technical ministries, Malian Red Cross, NRC, IOM.With regard to cash transfer: ACTED, CRS, OXFAM (focal point of Cash transfer technical sub-group), CARE, Mercy Corps, IOM.With regard to NFI : ACTED, ALIMA, UNICEF, USAID, Care, Malian Red Cross, CRS, AVSF, Intersos, DGPC, IOM, MDM-B, MDM-F, IRC, UNHCR.Total: $4,510,000 (over three months, Mopti and northern regions) for two projects (MLI-13/S-NF/53868/R/298, MLI-13/S-NF/54593/120)$4.51 million total required immediately for priority projects including: $1.76 million for shelter $2.75 million for NFIWater, Sanitation and Hygiene (WASH)Priority needs Distribution of non-food items WASH and promotion of hygiene for displaced populations as well as host communities Emergency WASH Assistance for displaced people in informal camps (e.g. Tin Zaoutin) Technical and material assistance for water provision infrastructure that has been directly damaged or affected. Pre-positioning of water treatment products for home use (HTH, Aquatabs, PUR) in urban areas affected by the conflict to cover potentialwater provision interruption. Technical and material assistance for WASH provision infrastructure in the Community Health Centres and Reference Community HealthCentres that have been directly damaged or affected by the military interventions.Gaps Limited access in certain areas. Partial view of the WASH needs for water networks that have been potentially damaged or affected,directly or indirectly, by the military interventions. UNICEF is currently conducting an assessment by phone with regard to the major urbannetwork operators in the conflict zone in order to evaluate the potential impact of fuel shortage, power shortage, looting and/or damagescaused by the conflict. Evaluations are underway and it is likely that the needs for water networks are more important than initiallyexpected. Lack of clear view about the WASH needs within the Community Health Centres and Reference Community Health Centres that have beendirectly or indirectly affected by the conflict. More effort is needed to coordinate with the Health Cluster on the WASH needs within theCommunity Health Centres and Reference Community Health Centres.Constraints Limited access in some areas Funding gap for 2012 (total amount received = US$13,503,000) – Urgent Funding for WASH in 2013 is still required to support 227,206displaced persons, 150,000 host persons, 1.56 million people living in the region at risk of cholera, 420,000 accompanying mother–severelymalnourished child couples and 1.72 million people living in conflict-affected areas as described in the 2013 CAP.Priority Responses(next 3 months) Distribution of non-food items WASH (with hygiene promotion) for about 15,000 recently displaced individuals as well as 15,000 potentialIDPs. Distribution of non-food items WASH (with hygiene promotion) for about 10,000 new hosts and 10,000 potential hosts (i.e., 2/3 of IDPswithin one single host family). Emergency WASH assistance (water treatment and transporting, installation of temporary water points, installation of temporary latrines,and the distribution of hygiene kits) for 6,500 displaced persons in informal camps (such as Tin Zaoutin at the Algerian border).16


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Water, Sanitation and Hygiene (WASH)Priority ProjectsWASH technical and material assistance (fuel, spare parts, chlorine, generators, solar panels, pumps, water reservoirs, and water sourcerehabilitation) for 12 municipal water systems damaged by the conflict or the looting.Pre-positioning water treatment products for home use (HTH, Aquatabs, PUR) in urban areas with erratic provision in water (due to looting,damages caused by the conflict, lack of fuel, lack of spare parts, electricity problems or lack of operators) for 100,000 people.Assessment of the WASH needs in the health units of Gao, Mopti and Ségou with technical and material assistance (fuel, spare parts,chlorine, generators, solar panels, rehabilitation or reservoir, water sources and latrines) for 80 Health units (CSCOMS, CSREFS, URENIS,URENAS).Six priority projects (MLI-13/WS/52733/8058, MLI-13/WS/52769/6458, MLI-13/WS/52840/5179, MLI-13/WS/52843/6079, MLI-13/WS/52909/124,MLI-13/WS/54554/5120).Operational Partners CARE, CRS, IOM, MCR, Solidarités, IRC, ACTED, ACF, Plan, World Vision, Aidement, DGPC, WaterAid, TDH, TearFund, WHO, UNICEF,Save the Children, Eau Vive, PROTOS, AVSF, Oxfam-GB, GRAD, HI, Islamic ReliefEstimated Cost$17.71 million total required immediately for priority projects17


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Table II: List of Priority Projects by ClusterNote: click this URL to see a special FTS table containing this list of priority projects on line, with real-time funding status:https://docs.google.com/spreadsheet/pub?key=0AusGu5uwbtt-dEhvN1dpRkJtbmFEd0lPS2p5ZUgzNFE&single=true&gid=1&output=html.Project code(click on hyperlinkedproject code to open fullproject details)TitleAppealingAgencyOriginalrequirements($)Revised requirements($)Priority requirementsJan-Apr 2013($)SHELTER AND NON-FOOD ITEMSMLI-13/S-NF/53868/R/298MLI-13/S-NF/54593/120Shelter and NFIs Assistance for the Internally Displaced andHosting Families in MaliAssistance en abri et non vivres aux personnes déplacéesinternes dans les familles d’accueil et sur les sites et lieu deretour au MaliIOM 2,267,265 2,267,265 2,255,000UNHCR 2,382,641 2,382,641 2,255,000Sub-total for SHELTER AND NON-FOOD ITEMS 4,649,906 4,649,906 4.510,000WATER,SANITATION AND HYGIENEMLI-13/WS/52733/8058MLI-13/WS/52769/6458MLI-13/WS/52840/5179MLI-13/WS/52843/6079MLI-13/WS/52909/124Approvisionnement en eau potable et promotion de l’hygièneassainissement dans les zones de prévalence de la malnutritiondans le Cercle de Gourma RharousRéponse aux besoins urgents en eau, hygiène et assainissementpour les populations affectées par le conflit et les déplacementsdans le nord du MaliContribuer à réduire la mortalité et la morbidité liées aux maladiesdiarrhéiques et le cholera en particulier dans les cerclesd’Ansongo, Menaka, Djenne, Mopti et Kati des régions de Gao,Mopti, et KoulikoroRespond and mitigate WASH-related morbidity and mortality onconflict displaced, malnourished/severe food insecure, flood –affected children and communities at high risk of communicabledisease in Northern and Southern Mali.Lutter contre les maladies liées à l’eau et renforcer la résiliencedes populations vulnérables affectées par les crises actuelles(crise alimentaire et nutritionnelle, conflit, cholera) en améliorantl’accès à l’eau potable, l’assainissement et l’hygiène.IRW 1,467,180 1,467,180 1,467,180ACTED 322,839 322,839 322,839IRC 2,980,159 2,980,159 2,980,159SC 3,067,201 3,067,201 3,067,201UNICEF 19,159,059 19,159,059 7,872,62118


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Project code(click on hyperlinkedproject code to open fullproject details)TitleAppealingAgencyOriginalrequirements($)Revised requirements($)Priority requirementsJan-Apr 2013($)MLI-13/WS/54554/5120Réponse aux besoins en eau, hygiène et assainissement pour lespopulations affectées par la situation sécuritaire, la malnutrition etle choléraOXFAM GB 4,061,720 4,061,720 2,000,000Sub-total for WATER, SANITATION AND HYGIENE 31,058,158 31,058,158 17,710,000EDUCATIONMLI-13/E/52793/5765MLI-13/E/52794/6079MLI-13/E/53298/5179MLI-13/E/53323/124Rapid "back to school" for displaced and vulnerable children inMopti.Protection through the education for children affected the complexemergency in Mali (food/nutrition, conflict, political instability, andfloods)Integrated Education, WASH, child protection, and nutirionprogram to improve education opportunities in communitiesaffected by conflict and malnutrition in Ansongo and MenakaCircles, Kati District, and Mopt circle and DjenneAssurer l’accès à une éducation de qualité et le maintien de403,800 filles et garçons (3-18) affectés par les crises (sociopolitique, alimentaire/nutritionnelle, inondations), notamment lesplus vulnérables dans le district de Bamako et les régions deSégou, Kayes, Koulikoro, Mopti, Gao, Kidal et TimbuktuAKF 1,103,284 1,103,284 411,341SC 3,200,000 3,200,000 1, 193,067IRC 567,100 567,100 211,434UNICEF 7,725,400 7,725,400 2, 880,287Sub-total for EDUCATION 12,595,784 12,595,784 4,696,129LOGISTICMLI-13/CSS/54122/561Fournir à la communauté humanitaire les moyens et servicesappropriés ainsi que des mécanismes de coordination afin defaciliter l’acheminement de l’aide humanitaire aux populations duMali affectées par les crises alimentaires et sécuritairesWFP 4,340,600 4,340,600 1,844,000Sub-total pour LOGISTIC 4,340,600 4,340,600 1,844,000NUTRITIONMLI-13/H/52592/5647MLI-13/H/52602/13863Réponse à la crise nutritionnelle dans les districts sanitaires deKita (Kayes), Banamba (Koulikoro), Ansongo, Bourem et Gao(Gao) et Commune IV et Commune VI de Bamako.Réponse d’urgence auprès des populations affectées par leconflit au Nord du Mali/ Région de Timbuktu Districts de Diré etGoundamACF - Espagne 6,983,067 6,983,067 3,491,534ALIMA 1,294,825 1,294,825 647,41319


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Project code(click on hyperlinkedproject code to open fullproject details)TitleAppealingAgencyOriginalrequirements($)Revised requirements($)Priority requirementsJan-Apr 2013($)MLI-13/H/52688/14658MLI-13/H/52727/561MLI-13/H/52744/122MLI-13/H/52762/15533Prévention, dépistage et prise en charge de la malnutrition dansla région de KidalProgramme de supplémentation nutritionnelle pour la préventionde la malnutrition aigüe modérée chez les enfants âgés de 6 à 59mois dans les régions affectées par le conflit.Renforcement de la qualité de la prise en charge des enfantssévèrement malnutris dans les Unités de Prise en chargeIntensive (URENI) dans les 5 régions du Sud du Mali (Kayes;Koulikoro, Mopti. Ségou, Sikasso) +BamakoProgramme d'Urgence Nutritionnelle (PUN) dans 12 aires desanté sur 20 à Niafunké Région de TimbuktuMDM - Belgique 1,000,000 1,000,000 500,000WFP 6,203,568 6,203,568 5,000,000WHO 2,689,445 2,689,445 1,344,723OMAES 498,929 498,929 249,465MLI-13/H/53004/13883 Service mobile de santé mixte en milieu pastoral au Nord Mali AVSF 652,000 652,000 326,000MLI-13/H/53117/15726MLI-13/H/53138/124MLI-13/H/53221/124MLI-13/H/54281/14658MLI-13/H/53210/6079Renforcement des activités de prévention et de prise en chargede la malnutrition Aiguë au niveau communautaire dans 16 airesde santé du district sanitaire de BandiagaraEmergency response to the nutrition crisis in Mali throughcommunity-based treatment of acute malnutrition and preventionof both acute and chronic malnutrition of vulnerable groups(under-five children, pregnant and lactating women, InternallyDisplaced Persons)Appui à la coordination du Cluster Nutrition et processus derenforcement des capacités étatiques à la préparation et réponseaux urgencesPrévention, dépistage et prise en charge de la malnutrition dansla région de GaoProgramme d'Urgence Intégré de Prévention et de Prise enCharge de la Malnutrition dans 4 Régions du Mali (Sikasso -Yorosso, Kayes - Diema, Mopti -district de Mopti et Gao- SoniAlibert)YA-G-TU 359,768 359,768 179,884UNICEF 37,463,000 37,463,000 5,000,000UNICEF 510,000 510,000 255,000MDM - Belgique 1,000,000 1,000,000 500,000SC 2,850,000 2,850,000 755,983Sub-total for NUTRITION 61,504,602 61,504,602 18,250,000PROTECTIONMLI-13/P-HR-RL/57861/R/298Lutte anti mines au MALI UNMAS - 9,927,195 3,217,20320


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Project code(click on hyperlinkedproject code to open fullproject details)TitleAppealingAgencyOriginalrequirements($)Revised requirements($)Priority requirementsJan-Apr 2013($)MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53974/R/1171MLI-13/P-HR-RL/54017/298MLI-13/H/52681/14658MLI-13/H/52682/14658MLI-13/H/52725/5349MLI-13/H/52880/5465MLI-13/MA/53107/124MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52746/5349MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52781/5349MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52786/1171MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52790/1171MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52790/120MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52790/124Mise en place d’un système d’information sur les déplacés duNord du MaliUNFPA 321,000 321,000 102,239Tracking Population Displacement and Return Movements in Mali IOM 1,562,400 1,562,400 497,624Prise en charge urgence des besoins médico psychosociaux desenfants et des femmes déplacés internes victimes du conflit, àBamako, MaliProjet de prévention et de renforcement de la prise en chargemédico-psychosociale des enfants en situation de vulnérabilité àBamako (Mali).Soutien psychosocial à la population déplacée du Nord Mali dansla région de MoptiAppui psychosocial aux mères et aux jeunes enfants vulnérablesdes communes I et V du district de BamakoSupport to Mine Risk Education (MRE), Victim Assistance andMine Action Advocacy in MaliUrgence et Education aux Risques des restes explosifs de guerreà Mopti et dans les régions du NordPrise en charges des populations les plus vulnérables à travers lamise en place de relais Handicap et Vulnérabilité auprès despopulations Nord et la mise en place d’un dispositifd’accompagnement au niveau des acteurs humanitaires.Lutte contre les mutilations génitales féminines (MGF) parmi lespopulations déplacées internes du Nord vers le Sud du MaliPrévention de violences basées sur le genre et prise en chargedes cas au sein de populations déplacées internes et au niveaudes zones du Nord du MaliPrévention de violences basées sur le genre et prise en chargedes cas au sein de populations déplacées internes et au niveaudes zones du Nord du MaliPrévention de violences basées sur le genre et prise en chargedes cas au sein de populations déplacées internes et au niveaudes zones du Nord du MaliMDM - Belgique 480,000 480,000 152,880MDM - Belgique 275,000 275,000 87,588HI 847,726 847,726 270,001Croix-RougeFrançaise290,905 290,905 92,653UNICEF 868,481 868,481 276,611HI 358,800 358,800 114,278HI 1,842,888 1,842,888 586,960UNFPA 599,200 599,200 190,845UNFPA 1,658,500 1,658,500 528,232UNHCR 535,000 535,000 170,398UNICEF 2,033,000 2,033,000 647,51021


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Project code(click on hyperlinkedproject code to open fullproject details)TitleAppealingAgencyOriginalrequirements($)Revised requirements($)Priority requirementsJan-Apr 2013($)MLI-13/P-HR-RL/52790/14812MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53003/15728MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53029/6079MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53039/5762MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53194/5524MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53197/15774MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53249/124MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53486/120MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53565/15721MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53580/15745MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53596/5104MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53645/5179MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53706/298Prévention de violences basées sur le genre et prise en chargedes cas au sein de populations déplacées internes et au niveaudes zones du Nord du MaliRéponse aux violences basées sur le genre(VBG) à travers lacréation de 6 centres polyvalents filles et femmes pour lessurvivantes dans les 6 communes du District de Bamako au MaliEnsure the protection and wellbeing of children and youthaffected by the armed conflict in the North, the food and nutritioncrises and the floods.Projet d’appui et de prévention intersectoriel de protection,nutrition, eau hygiène et assainissement pour les enfants les plusvulnérables de la région de Ségou, districts sanitaires de Markalaet Macina (VOLET PROTECTION)Amélioration des Capacités de Résilience des Enfants et leursfamilles victimes de la Crise Humanitaire à Mopti et SégouProjet de prévention et de réponse contre la violence faite auxfilles et aux femmes au niveau de la commune de SikassoUNWOMEN 1,300,000 1,300,000 414,050SISAN 481,500 481,500 153,358SC 1,522,500 1,522,500 484,916Terre desHommes817,600 817,600 260,406Plan 808,749 808,749 257,587AMSOPT 277,366 277,366 88,341Protection des enfants affectés par les crises au Mali UNICEF 6,369,227 6,369,227 2,028,599Contribution à la protection et à l’assistance aux personnesdéplacées internes et les communautes/familles d’accueil au MaliRenforcement des systèmes communautaires, institutionnels etde la société civile de prévention, réponse et plaidoyer sur lesviolences basées sur le genre, et de protection des femmes etenfants déplacées internes à BamakoProjet d’appui a la prévention et la réduction de l’impact desconflits armes et de la crise alimentaire sur les enfants dans lesrégions de Koulikoro, Ségou et BamakoAppui à la prévention et à la lutte contre l'enrôlement des enfantset jeunes dans les groupes armésUNHCR 1,465,000 1,465,000 466,603Cooperacció 250,000 250,000 79,625AJDM 392,868 392,868 125,128ILO 2,413,022 2,413,022 768,548Child Protection prevention and response programming IRC 1,016,500 1,016,500 323,755Assessing and Monitoring Protection Needs of IDPs in Mali IOM 1,142,387 1,142,387 363,85022


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Project code(click on hyperlinkedproject code to open fullproject details)TitleAppealingAgencyOriginalrequirements($)Revised requirements($)Priority requirementsJan-Apr 2013($)MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53708/124MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53784/R/1171MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53834/5120MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53851/5146MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53853/6458MLI-13/P-HR-RL/53860/15529Appui à la coordination et au développement des capacitésnationales et régionales des acteurs de la Protection de l’Enfance(PE)Lutte contre les violences basées sur le genre (VBG) dans lesrégions de Timbuktu, Mopti, Ségou, Koulikoro et du District deBamakoProjet d’appui à la mise en place d’un mécanisme de protection àbase communautaire dans les zones cibléesCash Grant pour Assistance aux Personnes déplacées Internesdu nord du Mali les plus vulnérables – Faaba (‘Aide’ en languesonrai)Soutien aux populations affectées par la crise alimentairerégionale et le conflit armé au nord du Mali dans le district deBamakoAccompagnement à la réinsertion socio-économique des victimesdes violences basées sur le genre dans la région de MOPTI,SÉGOU et BAMAKOUNICEF 406,600 406,600 129,502UNFPA 1,000,450 1,000,450 318,643OXFAM GB 800,000 800,000 254,800CRS 3,425,153 3,425,153 1,090,911ACTED 919,230 919,230 292,775SADEVE 513,600 513,600 163,582Sub -total for PROTECTION 36, 994,702 46,921,897 15,000,000HEALTHMLI-13/H/52686/14658 Assistance médicale pour les populations dans le Nord Mali MDM – Belgique 1,760,000 1,760,000 1,760,000MLI-13/H/53647/122MLI-13/H/53744/122MLI-13/H/53746/122MLI-13/H/53806/122Appui à la réhabilitation et la remise en état de fonctionnalité desstructures de santé pillées et ou détruites dans les régions deGAO, KIDAL et TIMBUKTU (11 Centre de Santé Communautaire)et (4 Centres de Santé de Référence)Renforcement de la surveillance épidémiologique et la lutte contreles épidémies au Mali.Projet de prévention et lutte contre le paludisme dans le districtsanitaire de TimbuktuRestaurer l’offre et l’accès des services de santé aux populationsaffectées par la crise humanitaire dans les régions du nord (Gao,Timbuktu & Kidal) et du sud (Mopti), notamment pour les groupesvulnérables (femmes, enfants, personnes âgées) parl'approvisionnement en intrants d'urgence (médicaments,consommables, équipements médicaux et tentes)WHO 759,700 759,700 759,700WHO 1,500,000 1,500,000 1,500,000WHO 181,000 181,000 181,000WHO 450,000 450,000 450,00023


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013Project code(click on hyperlinkedproject code to open fullproject details)TitleAppealingAgencyOriginalrequirements($)Revised requirements($)Priority requirementsJan-Apr 2013($)MLI-13/H/53867/122Renforcement de l’accessibilité au sang et aux produits sanguinssécurisés pour la réduction de la morbidité et de la mortalitématernelle dans les districts sanitaires et hôpitaux des régions dunord du Mali.WHO 480,000 480,000 480,000Sub-total for HEALTH 5,130,700 5,130,700 5,130,700FOOD SECURITYMLI-13/A/52703/123Renforcement des capacités de résistance et d’adaptation desménages vulnérables d’agriculteurs et d’éleveurs affectés par lacrise alimentaire, nutritionnelle et humanitaire dans 6 régions duMali.FAO 11,503,072 11,503,072 5,522,293MLI-13/A/53011/13883 Sécurité alimentaire en milieu pastoral au Nord Mali AVSF 1,404,000 1,404,000 3,367,648MLI-13/A/53422/6919Renforcer la résilience et les moyens d’existence des plusvulnérables et des agro-éleveurs dans la région de Mopti.CISV 1,159,886 1,159,8861,377,446MLI-13/A/57744/R/6075 Projet de résilience alimentaire des populations ICCO 2,697,189 2,697,189 1,606,582MLI-13/F/57888/R/15749Projet de Réponse à l’Insécurité Alimentaire dans les Cercles deGoundam et Diré (Région de TOMBBOUCTOU)AGD-BONKORE- 1,067,430 895,755MLI-13/F/53341/561Assistance alimentaire d’urgence aux populations affectées par lacrise au nord Mali.WFP 43,731,436 43,731,436 34,818,999MLI-13/F/53408/561Assistance d’urgence aux déplacés internes et aux familles hôtessuite à la crise au nord MaliWFP 44,321,975 44,321,97534,818,999Sub-total for FOOD SECURITY 104,817,558 105,884,988 82,407,722COORDINATION AND COMMON SERVICESMLI-13/CSS/53146/R/119Renforcement de la coordination et du plaidoyer humanitaire auMaliOCHA 3,260,568 3,778,907 944,726MLI-13/S/53943/R/5139 Sécurité des acteurs humanitaires et leurs biens au Mali UNDSS 1,673,652 3,321,158 632,667Sub-total for COORDINATION AND COMMON SERVICES 4,934,220 7,100,065 1,577,39324


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 2013EMERGENCY TELECOMMUNICATIONMLI-13/CSS/53961/561Provision de services de télécommunications d'urgence pour lacommunauté humanitaireWFP 2,231,313 2,231,313 900,000Sub-total for EMERGENCY TELECOMMUNICATION 2,231,313 2,231,313 900,000Grand Total 265,560,304 281,417,313 152,3025,944Compiled by OCHA on the basis of information provided by appealing organizations25


MALI CONSOLIDATED APPEAL – PRIORITY ACTIONS 11 March 20136. HOW TO FUNDFor more information on any projects, please contact the Cluster Coordinators, the HumanitarianCoordinator or OCHA for the latest guidance (see below for contacts). Full project details,continuously updated, are available on line on the FTS Mali 2013 page. Open table E, and clickon any project code to open a full project sheet. (You can also use the project „print on demand‟function at the foot of the same page.) Each project sheet provides contact details for the personto be contacted by donors.As there is no pooled funding mechanism for humanitarian action in Mali, the projects should befunded through direct agreements between donors and organizations.Humanitarian Coordinator: Mr. Aurélien Agbénonci (RC/HC), +223 44 98 03 03,aurelien.agbenonci@one.un.orgCluster Org. Name Role Telephone E-mailCommonServicesEducationOCHA Fernando Arroyo Head of Office +223 75 99 32 04 arroyof@un.orgUNDSSNestor OuedraogoSecurityAdvisor+223 76 14 33 33 nestor.ouedraogo@undss.orgUNICEF Francoise Ackermans Head of Office +223 20 70 91 01 fackermans@unicef.orgUNICEFEvans AtisETC WFP Ozdzan HadzieminFood SecurityHealthWFPFAOKarim LarakiThierry Ange EllaOndoClusterCoordinatorClusterCoordinatorClusterCoordinator+223 72 96 76 47 eatis@unicef.org+223 76 41 08 64 ozdzan.hadziemin@wfp.org+223 72 55 72 26 klaraki@yahoo.comCluster Lead +223 66 74 99 33 thierryange.ellaondo@fao.orgWHO Socé Fall Cluster Lead +223 79 75 53 00 socef@afro.who.intWHOMassambou SackoLogistics WFP Jean-François CucheClusterCoordinatorClusterCoordinator+223 67 47 85 4 sackom@ml.afro.who.int+223 75 82 03 83 jeanfrancois.cuche@wfp.orgNutritionProtectionChildProtectionsub-ClusterProtectionGBV subclusterShelterWASHUNICEF Francoise Ackermans Head of Office +223 20 70 91 01 fackermans@unicef.orgUNICEFUNHCRUNHCRAlbert TshiulaMarie-AntoinetteOkimba BousquetPenelope MuteteliClusterCoordinator+223 75 99 34 10 atlubanga@unicef.orgCluster Lead +223 66 75 37 47 okimba@unhcr.orgClusterCoordinator+223 61 37 49 08 muteteli@unhcr.orgUNICEF Francoise Ackermans Head of Office +223 20 70 91 01 fackermans@unicef.orgUNICEFHelene VilleneuveClusterCoordinator+223 75 99 36 30 hvilleneuve@unicef.orgUNFPA Makane Kane Cluster Lead +223 66 75 28 90 mkane@unfpa.orgUNFPAUNHCRUNHCRLamine TraoréMarie-AntoinetteOkimba BousquetLaurent De ValensartClusterCoordinator+223 66 74 00 23 ltraore@unfpa.orgCluster Lead +223 66 75 37 47 okimba@unhcr.orgClusterCoordinator+223 78 69 91 85 coord.mali@sheltercluster.orgUNICEF Francoise Ackermans Head of Office +223 20 70 91 01 fackermans@unicef.orgUNICEFBen HarveyClusterCoordinator+223 75 99 34 08 washclustermali@gmail.com26

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