This Question and Answer (Q&A) document is published after a call for Expression of Interest (EOI) announcement. It serves as a collection of questions and answers that allows potential sub grant applicants to refer for clarification on any aspect of the EOI requirements and other details. This helps ensure all participants understand what is expected, reducing the likelihood of misunderstandings or misinterpretations.
We are excited to announce an open call for Expression of Interest (EOI) for Local and Grassroots Civil Society Organizations (CSOs), engaged in the four target regions (Amhara, Oromia, Afar and Benishangul Gumuz). This is your chance to partner with Capacity Development Program for Local and grassroots Civil Society Organizations, a unique initiative aimed at Promoting Good Governance and Ensuring Inclusive Development in Ethiopia and make a lasting impact on your communities.
The Welthungerhilfe (WHH) program profile for Horn of Africa – this document outlines the organization's programmatic focuses in Ethiopia and Somalia. The document highlights WHH's approach to Water, sanitation, and hygiene (WASH); agriculture and environment; livelihoods, economic empowerment and land rights; humanitarian response, recovery and resilience building; civil society, empowerment localization; nutrition; and civil society capacity development.
Position Paper on Rural Development – The role of animal integration in local and national food systems.
Historically, hardly any farming could function without animal integration. Today, animal husbandry still plays a role in most farming systems, albeit with varying significance and intensity. However, despite its recognised importance for rural economies and livelihoods, animal husbandry is increasingly coming in for criticism.
The Global Hunger Index was released in Ethiopia on April 5, 2022, with the focus on "Working in Partnership towards Improving Food Systems in Conflict Settings”. The launch is aimed to create opportunities to reflect on the challenges faced on tackling food insecurity and malnutrition in Ethiopia towards improving sustainable food systems in conflict settings.
The COVID-19 pandemic is testing the resilience of communities globally, with very differentiated impacts, exacerbating existing inequities and creating new ones. To help shape an evidence-based response to COVID-19, Alliance2015 members jointly conducted a survey in 25 countries. The survey provides striking information on the impacts of COVID-19 on food security, WASH, health, education, income, indebtedness and psychosocial conditions of households.
The 2019 GHI shows that multiple countries have higher hunger levels now than in 2010. Approximately 45 countries are set to fail to achieve low levels of hunger by 2030. Conflict, inequality, and the effects of climate change have all contributed to persistently high levels of hunger and food insecurity around the world.
Figures, facts, testimonies: The Annual Report 2019 is an informative review of Welthungerhilfe's work over the past year. In 2019, 2,803 employees from 64 nations worked in 36 countries and 499 projects worldwide. With total funding of €221.6 million, we supported 10.5 million people with the aim of achieving our goal: zero hunger.
This flyer briefly summarises the 2019 Annual Report's facts and figures as an overview of Welthungerhilfe's work. In 2019, 2,803 employees from 64 nations worked in 36 countries and 499 projects worldwide. With total funding of €221.6 million, we supported 10.5 million people with the aim of achieving our goal: zero hunger.
A world map displaying the 2020 Global Hunger Index scores. Alarming levels of hunger have been identified in 3 countries – Chad, Timor-Leste, and Madagascar –based on GHI scores. For some countries, data for calculating GHI scores are not available. Based on other known data, alarming hunger has also been provisionally identified in another 8 countries: Burundi, Central African Republic, Comoros, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Somalia, South Sudan, Syria, and Yemen.