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Accueil du site → Projets de développement → ONG/NGO Coopération décentralisée → Somalie → Education Response to emergency affected School Age children (Boys and Girls) in Somalia

2016

Education Response to emergency affected School Age children (Boys and Girls) in Somalia

Somalie

Titre : Education Response to emergency affected School Age children (Boys and Girls) in Somalia

Pays /Région : Somalie

Code projet : SOM-16/3485/R/Ed/NGO/3706

Durée : 15/11/2016 — 14/11/2017

Présentation
Education Response to emergency affected School Age children (Boys and Girls) in Somalia program is designed to ensure emergencies and crises affected children and youth have access to safe and protective learning environments and Somalia Humanitarian Fund (SHF) Priorities–2016 for addressing humanitarian needs. This project contributes to Education Cluster Objectives 1&3 for 2016 Humanitarian Response Plan (HRP) through construction and rehabilitation of 12 adequate temporary primary schools each with 6 classrooms and 48 appropriate and gender responsive latrines and hygiene and sanitation promotion facilities for 3,500 vulnerable school children (1,700 girls and 1,800 boys) ; providing education supplies, hygiene and sanitation supplies and safe drinking water taps to improve increased enrollment and retention of learners ; training 80 teachers (30 female and 50 male) and 12 head teachers (4 female and 8 male) on basic teaching skills through providing 3 days refreshment course to enhance teaching and learning activities at IDP settlements in KM7-KM15 in Mogadishu. Furthermore, management skills for community schools and creation of exit-strategy for sustainable education will be improved through resource mobilization and strengthening/supporting the technical skills and organizational capacity of 104 persons (52 male 52 female) such as parents and community education committees at 12 temporary primary schools in Daynile and Kaxda Districts (KM7KM15 IDP settlements) in Mogadishu Somalia.

Bénéficiaires
The beneficiaries of this project are 3,500 school age children (1,700 girls and 1,800 boys) from internally displaced persons (IDPs) and low income host households at KM7-KM15 in Dharkenley/Kaxda and Daynile Districts, Mogadishu Somalia. FENPS consulted with the community (men, women, boys, girls, and local authority, youth and community elders) at IDP settlements at KM7-KM15 in Mogadishu, Somalia. Then, FENPS and community agreed to provide education support to 12 IDP settlements at KM7-KM15 in Dharkenley/Kaxda and Daynile Districts, Mogadishu Somalia (Qalafe, Bufow, Dulqaad, Saaxil, Israac and Dalsan IDP settlements in Daynile District side and Koofi, Deyman, Xuute, Maandeeq, Gurmad and Maqsuud IDP settlements in Darkenley/Kaxda District side.). FENPS assessed and identified education gaps in those IDP camps. There are about 2,000 households in these 12 IDP settlements, and 1% of estimated 8,100 school age children (52% girls) in the area go to private schools while 55% of those children stay at homes without learning, and while 44% will drop out schools if not given means to prevent it. In order to explain the nearly coming drop out of 44%, there are 6 temporary schools managed by FENPS with the support of the Common Humanitarian Fund (CHF) 2015 allocation in KM7-KM15, Mogadishu, Somalia (Qalafe, Bufow, and Saaxil, IDP settlements in Daynile District side and Koofi, Deyman and Gurmad Darkenley/Kaxda District side.). 3,573 learners (48% girls) sat in the 2015/2016 final exam in these schools. These schools are brink of closure that will result in dropout of 3,573 learners (48% girls) because of lack of teachers’ incentives and other necessary teaching and learning aids such as exercise books, minor repairing of chairs and desk, lack of safe drinking water, lack of school hygiene promotion facilities and need of minor rehabilitation of the 6 schools structures, etc

Porteur du projet : Formal Education Network for Private Schools

Financement : Nations Unies

Contribution : 279,999.08 $

United Nations Development Group

Page publiée le 21 juillet 2017, mise à jour le 8 avril 2018