Overview - NIGERIA: HUMANITARIAN NEEDS OF RETURNEES FROM CAMEROON, CHAD & NIGER
31 July 2017
Health As of May 2017, a 91% increase in WASH needs has been noted in Mobbar and 80% in Secondary healthcare and referral services is a big challenge for the returnees due to Ngala where there is no drinkable water in the camp (UNICEF 15/05/2017; absence of ambulance services, the lack of specialized healthcare providers and the INTERSOS/UNOCHA/WFP 08/04/2017). [...] The high malnutrition rate is largely Volunteers are recruited to work with aid organisations without background checks, attributed to the lack of clean drinking water, poor hygiene and other WASH facilities, raising security concerns that associates and members of Boko Haram may be the stretching of household food supply as a result of the large influx of returnees, and working with humanitarian. [...] The lack of legal documentation has led to many returnees being forcibly moved from one side of Human Trafficking the border to the other several times, increased the risk of statelessness, and resulted An increase in human trafficking, especially of vulnerable people including IDPs across in many returnees being detained for extended periods. [...] Of the 1.3 million who have returned, albeit to a state of The growing nepotism in employment of national staff by INGOs leads to the secondary displacement, between 95,000 and 268,000 have come back from recruitment of unqualified staff and hampers productivity (PI 21/07/2017). [...] They do not give estimates of the number of people in need by sectors by Several government agencies are involved in the response including the National areas of return, making it difficult to ascertain the extent of needs/crisis.