Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti

Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti

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 Sa nou dwe konnen

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Sasaye
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Nombre de messages : 8243
Localisation : Canada
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Loisirs : Arts et Musique, Pale Ayisien
Date d'inscription : 02/03/2007

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MessageSujet: Sa nou dwe konnen   Mar 31 Aoû 2010 - 18:13

•Oxfam is currently reaching more than 420,000 people with services in water, sanitation, hygiene, livelihoods and shelter.

•Oxfam has raised about $90 million worldwide for the humanitarian earthquake response in Haiti to date.

•As of the 6-month anniversary of the earthquake, Oxfam will have spent about $30 million (about 1/3 of money raised).

•There are more than 1.5 million people living in camps in Haiti.

•If you laid all tarpaulins that have been distributed by shelter cluster agencies end on end, they'd reach from New York City to Mexico City, Madrid to Moscow, Bangkok to Beijing or Nairobi to Cairo.

•The earthquake created approximately 19 million cubic meters of debris that has to be removed. It would take someone in a standard pick up truck more than 8 million trips to a waste facility to move this amount of debris.

The majority of Haitians are removing the debris from their plots by hand.
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MessageSujet: Re: Sa nou dwe konnen   Mar 31 Aoû 2010 - 18:17

Mardi, 3 août 2010 14:57

Oxfam accompagne plus d'un millier de petits commerçants dans la zone de Carrefour- feuilles

L'organisation internationale Oxfam a clôturé le week- end écoulé un programme visant à renforcer les capacités économiques des petits commerçants victimes du seisme.

Plus d'un millier de personnes venant du quartier de Carrefour feuilles ont bénéficié des séances de formations dans le but de mieux gérer leurs petites entreprises
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MessageSujet: Re: Sa nou dwe konnen   Mar 31 Aoû 2010 - 18:23

As we shift our focus from relief to recovery and reconstruction, we continue to work with local partners on livelihoods recovery.

These activities currently include community canteens, an innovative project to provide food while reviving livelihoods, run with partners in Delmas, Carrefour Feuilles and other areas of Port-au-Prince.

After the success of the first 56 canteens in Carrefour Feuilles, which supported 4,480 of the most vulnerable families with hot meals each day, another 100 have opened and are providing meals for 8,000 people.

•156 canteens opened to date
•More than 12,480 people have received hot meals daily from community canteens
•49,900 people have received food kits
•3,000 families have received livlihood grants of $130.
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MessageSujet: Re: Sa nou dwe konnen   Mar 31 Aoû 2010 - 18:26

Oxfam is distributing more than 8 million litres of water each day.

We began by trucking water to the major camps in Port-au-Prince and are now seeking out those living in small settlements that have sprung up in vacant lots and yards throughout the city.

We are also undertaking water treatment and delivery in other towns that were badly damaged by the quake.


•So far we've built 2,256 latrines, servicing more than 163,000 people

•We've constructed 334 bathing shelters.

•An additional 191 latrines and 125 bathing shelters are being built in various areas of Port-au-Prince, Carrefour, and Croix des bouquets.

We're also working with local organizations on developing innovative and environmentally friendly solutions to sanitation problems, like this urine diversion toilet and this bio-degradable 'peepoo' bag.
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MessageSujet: Re: Sa nou dwe konnen   Mar 31 Aoû 2010 - 18:36

'Cool' to be Oxfam.
By: Jane Beesley (April 2010)

Cite Soleil has a reputation. A bad reputation. A no go area. But going there turned out to be a real privilege.

Cite Soleil is a huge shanty town on the edge, in more ways than one, of Port au Prince. Not many outsiders visit and few organisations work there. After the earthquake 300 km of the city’s drainage channels were blocked and with the rapidly approaching hurricane season emergency action was called for. In Cite Soleil Oxfam has been supporting DWR (Disaster Waste Recovery) to work with the local community to unblock one of the city’s key channels. Much of the channel clearage has relied on intense labour – but that has meant jobs where few or no jobs were available.

Blogs don’t smell…I wish they could…stepping out of the Oxfam vehicle the smell from the drainage channel is pretty potent. But what is worse is that close to the channel are small shacks, homes to hundreds of families, filled with the smell most days and worse when it rains and the channels overflow. It’s an unbelievable inhuman condition for anyone to live in.

Visiting with Wilston Etienne from DWR…a man once met not easily forgotten…the speed to meet him is breathtaking. No standing on ceremony here, no formal handshakes, young and old men rush to embrace him affectionately like a long lost, and much loved, brother, father, friend…more than one arriving out of breath.

As we walk alongside the channel this response is repeated time and time again…it must be what it’s like to be with Obama. But like a shy child behind his mum…or behind her dad in this case, Oxfam was not ignored, groups of men and women, virtually knee deep in mud…stand and clap…several greet us with ‘Oxfam…respect’….and the accompanying, appropriate, hand sign…it felt ‘Cool’ to be Oxfam.

Everyone wanted to talk about what this work has meant to them…it’s easy to be cynical, or feel embarrassed when people say how they appreciate what Oxfam and partners have done but here people speak with great dignity and from the heart. Laurent Anthony (below)), ‘We want to thank Oxfam and DWR for this work…those who were upstairs have come downstairs to us…things are starting to be different here.

Before the drainage channels were so blocked you could walk along them. When it rained the houses were flooded with water and rubbish – and people got sick.’

Now the channels are being cleared and in long stretches are back to their original state. Wilston’s accomplishment in getting this project going hasn’t been easy.
Cite Soleil is complex and virtually inaccessible to many.

The poverty in Cite Soleil is immense. Its way out is hampered by so many things…not least it’s reputation, and with the need, post earthquake, in Port au Prince being so great, it’s easy to just forget about it. But when you get the opportunity to ‘get inside’ and meet people you’re quickly reminded that by treating people as people with dignity and respect…by providing opportunities for people to work and to live in an area more suitable for humans…most people are just the same the world over.

At the moment we do not know what future programmes we can provide in Cite Soleil…’They want the programme to continue’ says Wilston, ‘but I’ve always been honest with them… I’ve told them what it is and when it will finish but they still have the desire – a strong desire - yes I’d say desire rather than expectations.’


At the end of the walk…at the end of the visit…I admit I was a bit choked…and it wasn’t by the smell.
[Seuls les administrateurs ont le droit de voir cette image]

Wilson Etienne (left) in Cite Soleil where Oxfam is working with Disaster Waste Recovery (Jane Beesley 2010)
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