NorCross International Results report 2019

Gårvær

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Vulnerable civilians are the victims of all the world’s ongoing crises, whether they are caused by man or nature.

The purpose of this report is to:

  • Give insight in NorCross´engagement in five continents
  • Establish an understanding of how we work and how we acchieve results

How to read this report

This report comes in 3 versions. You will find links to each of them on this page.

  • Read the complete report by downloading the PDF
  • Read highlights frome the chapters Goals and Results
  • Read the whole report in digital chapters

CEA was included in the Ebola response in DRC, where 700 local volunteers were trained to carry out risk communication and community engagement activities across North Kivu and Ituri provinces.

Case study one:

NorCross` support, as single donor in some instances, but also together with several other partners, provided health services to a total of 3,169,215 people.

Mortality

NorCross’ direct support to health projects with partners in:

Colombia, El Salvador, Guatemala, Iraq, Lebanon, Palestine, Somalia, South Sudan and Turkey reached 291,768 people with health services.

These were a combination of mainly primary health services from fixed and mobile clinics run by the National Societies, but also included people provided with psycho- social support and first aid services, care for victims of SGBV, and people increasingly accessing services as threats and risks of violence to health staff and clinics were reduced, especially in Americas.

NorCross together with several partners ensured anotherv 2,877,447 people were provided with health services: in Afghanistan where the National Society ran various basic health facilities in 30 out of 34 provinces to more then 1.2 million people.

In Honduras where the ICRC supported trauma care for close to 120,000 people in a hospital in Tegucigalpa, in Iraq where more than 20,000 people received basic health services.

In Kenya where the National Society provided all health services to 65,000 people in Dadaab refugee camp, in North Korea where availability of medicines, provided by the National Society, meant clinics could give health services to 768,000 people, and in Somalia where ICRC with Somali Red Crescent Society ensured PHC including maternal and new born child health services in small clinics in south central Somalia to more than 500,000 people [3].

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