|Emergency Telecommunications, Food Security, Health, Logistics, Protection, Nutrition, Early Recovery, Water Sanitation Hygiene, Camp Coordination / Management, Education, Emergency Shelter and NFI||AAP-1||Feedback Mechanisms||Number of feedback received (including complaints) which have been acted upon|
|Emergency Telecommunications, Food Security, Health, Logistics, Protection, Nutrition, Early Recovery, Water Sanitation Hygiene, Camp Coordination / Management, Education, Emergency Shelter and NFI||AAP-2||Sharing Information||Number of information products distributed to the affected population through a variety of mechanisms on humanitarian program planning, functioning and progress|
|Emergency Telecommunications, Food Security, Health, Logistics, Protection, Nutrition, Early Recovery, Water Sanitation Hygiene, Camp Coordination / Management, Education, Emergency Shelter and NFI||AAP-3||Participation||Number of persons consulted (disaggregated by sex/age) before designing a program/project [alternatively: while implementing the program/project]|
|Water Sanitation Hygiene||W 6-1||W6 Drainage||Presence of stagnant water on and around the site||
A substantial presence may be a large body of standing water such as a pond, a high density of small areas such as water standing in tyre tracks. If the standing water is contaminated wastewater then even small quantities should be considered as significant. Small puddles of rainwater that dry up after a day or so should not be considered a substantial presence.
|Water Sanitation Hygiene||W 7-1||W7 Aggravating Factors||Presence of faecal-oral diseases||
Faecal-oral diseases are those diseases that are transmitted by faecal material passing into the mouth, principally via contaminated water, hands and food, and are prevented by improvements in water supply, sanitation and hygiene. The most important of these diseases in most emergencies are various diarrhoeal diseases. Diseases with outbreak risk are those that may spread rapidly and require a rapid response to protect public health. They include cholera, typhoid, shigellosis, and hepatitis A and E.
|Water Sanitation Hygiene||W 7-2||W7 Aggravating Factors||Extent of global acute malnutrition and food insecurity||
The global acute malnutrition rate is the percentage of under-five children below 80% (or below -2Z scores) weight for height and/or with oedema. In the acute stages of an emergency this rate may be estimated approximately in a rapid nutritional assessment with a MUAC (mid-upper arm circumference) survey by nutrition staff.
|Water Sanitation Hygiene||W 7-3||W7 Aggravating Factors||Access to health service||
Health services are preventive and clinical services that aim to address the main causes of excess mortality and morbidity present in the given context. Access is the ability of the affected population to use to, or be covered by, those services. This may be limited by the capacity of health services (human resources, supplies and equipment, systems and procedures) in relation to the population to be served, and by distance, cost, social exclusion, lack of information etc.
|Water Sanitation Hygiene||W 7-4||W7 Aggravating Factors||Density of settlement in m2 of total site area per person||
The total site area per person includes shelter plots, and the space needed for roads, footpaths, schools, sanitation, firebreaks, markets, distribution areas etc. In longer-term settlements, space for gardening is also included
|Water Sanitation Hygiene||W 7-5||W7 Aggravating Factors||Nb of people on the site||
The number of people on the site is the number of people residing continuously at the site and does not include people who may be registered at the site but who are not physically present, as in the case of a village with scattered outlying houses.
|Water Sanitation Hygiene||W 7-6||W7 Aggravating Factors||Shelter Conditions||
Unsanitary shelter conditions include the following: - lack of adequate ventilation, smoke pollution (e.g.