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WPN Report

July 2012 - April 2014


Acknowledgement
Wunpawng Nightoi would like to sincerely thank all of the
individuals, partner and donor organisations, UN Agencies,
government ministries, the IRRC, the Joint trategy !eam,
our friends in the international community and the "achin
diaspora as well as our staff, volunteers and the local com#
munities and camp committees$ Without your support our
work would not %e possi%le$
&ur heartfelt thanks$
INDEX
1. Introduction......................................................................................3
2. About WPN........................................................................................4
3. WPN pror!""e#$ conte%t...............................................................&
4. WPN 'i#ion !nd (i##ion )our *r!i#on d$+tre,-...................................
/. IDP# li0e# !nd 0oice#......................................................................10
&. WPN 1tr!tey !nd Pror!""e#......................................................14
2. Pror!""e# !c3ie0e"ent# per #ector...........................................1&
2.1 4ood 1ecurity !nd 5i0eli3ood.................................................1&
2.2 W!ter6 1!nit!tion !nd 7yiene )WA17-6 !nd Non 4ood Ite"#
Di#tribution.............................................................................1.
2.3 7e!lt3.....................................................................................23
2.4 Educ!tion...............................................................................2/
2./ Protection..............................................................................22

2.& Nutrition.................................................................................33

2.2 8!p!city 9uildin !nd 1upport..............................................3/
:. ;ur P!rtner#....................................................................................3&
.. ;ur 4in!nce#...................................................................................32
Anne% 1 ;r!nor!""e.....................................................................41
IN<R;D=8<I;N
'
ince Wunpawng Ninghtoi (W)N* started its activities in June +,'' as an
urgent humanitarian response to the I-)s suffering after the war resumed
%etween the "achin Independence Army ("IA* and the .yanmar Army in
June +,'', W)N has implemented a great num%er of activities and pro/ects
to protect and assist the Internally -isplaced )ersons (I-)s* who escaped
from the war and are still living in displacement camps$
!his is the second report that W)N has pu%lished0 it covers a period of two
years and it shows the work done so far and presents the challenging con#
te1t in which this humanitarian work has taken place$

As the report indicates, the situation in the I-) camps continues to %e very
hard and the I-)s # children, women and men # suffer all kind of constraints
in their daily life$ !his is the only reason why W)N continues to reinforce its
capacity, enlarging its programmes and doing its %est to deliver the appro#
priate humanitarian assistance and protection to more than ',,,,, I-)s in
.ai Ja 2ang area$
-uring the period covered %y this report (July +,'+# April +,'3* W)N has
counted upon the support of international N4&s and agencies0 this has ena#
%led W)N to multiply significantly its humanitarian capacity$
We hope that %y reading this report, more attention could %e given to the
people who suffer the conse5uences of war$
3
A9;=< WPN
+
Wunpawng Ninghtoi (W)N* was founded %y "achin %ased churches, com#
munity %ased committees and local N4&s at .ai Ja 2ang on June '3th
+,'', in order to respond to the needs of the "achin people affected %y the
war %etween the "IA and the .yanmar Army$
In April +,'+, W)N was transformed into an independent humanitarian or#
ganisation with its own management and governing %odies$
W)N started its humanitarian response with the support of ave the Chil#
dren International and has gradually e1panded its work thanks to the addi#
tion of more donors and partners who have valued the contri%ution made
%y W)N to assist and protect the I-)s during the last three years of open
violent conflict$
W)N works in 6 I-) camps reaching ',,,,, displaced persons, living along
the China#"achin %order$ W)N is also supporting ',786 I-) students living
in five %oarding houses in three different camps of .ai Ja 2ang area$
!he W)N team is composed of 67 persons of which 97 are permanent staff
and ', are volunteers operating under the governance of a :;ision teering
Committee<, composed %y five mem%ers$ W)N counts also with an Advi#
sory =oard composed %y community mem%ers and representatives of other
N4&s who support W)N, provides advice and ensures its accounta%ility$
W)N>s organogramme could %e found in anne1 '$
4
WPN PR;>RA((E1
8;N<EX<
7
!he activities covered in this report have %een developed in a comple1
conte1t, where the war has not stopped and peoples> displacements have
continued due to the armed attacks that the .yanmar Army has perpetrated
during +,'7 and early +,'3, even when peace talks among the warring
parties were going on$
In 7rd .ay +,'7 heavy storms hit four camps and ?ka ?kye suffered severe
damage$ W)N teams had to go to the different camps and respond to the
emergency situation with support from "achin Relief @und# U", ave the
Children International and donations from the "achin diaspora communities$
.ost of the temporary shelters in the camps, school and pu%lic %uildings were
destroyed and needed urgent repairs at that time$
&
A%oveA;illagers from Nam Bim )a flee the fighting in Nov, +,'7$
=elowAtorm damage inflicted in .ay +,'7 and repairs carried out
%y W)N$
In Novem%er +,'7 attacks in Nam Bi )a provoked C deaths and the displa#
cement of over 9,,, people$
In April +,'3 Bagat 2ang I-) Camp was attacked %y the .yanmar Army
and all of the I-)s of that camp had to flee and seek refuge elsewhere$
@or similar reasons the I-)s from ?ka ?kye Camp moved to China, setting
up a new refugee camp (Bung "rawk* with very precarious conditions$
All these new displacements occurred during the period of this report,
created more suffering
to hundreds of people
and new humanitarian
needs$
W)N supported these
displaced persons ra#
pidly$
W)N has provided as#
sistance in all the C
camps around .ai Ja
2ang with a total popu#
lation over ',,,,, I-)s,
8!"p n!"e
7ou-
#e-
3old
Popul!-
tion
Re"!r?#
P! @!3t!An
9'+ 7,9'+
N3?!An P!
78+ ',696
9u"t#it P! )1-
'C' C98
9u"t#it P! )2-
+,8 ',,8D
5!n! Bup J!
977 +,6C'
5un @r!A?
CC +D6 China side
5!!t C!n
D9 +6D
Non D!o
6 'D China
5oi Win
7 '6 China
N!" u
'9 97 China
N! N!An P!
'+ 3C China
<ot!l
26014 1063:&

Nam Lim Pa Villagers now live in temporary shelters at Bum Tsit Pa 2

Hka Hkye Camp
-uring the two years covered in this report the humanitarian access for
international agencies has %een almost Eero, leaving in the hands of Bocal
N4&s like W)N the responsi%ility of covering the needs of the ',,786 I-)s
that are living in .ai Ja 2ang area$ &nly recently have some UN convoys %egun
accessing the .ai Ja 2ang area, %ut still the day %y day work for the I-)s is
done %y organisations like W)N$ !hat>s why our support has %een reaching all
the camps and covering a wide range of humanitarian sectors in order to assist
most of the I-)s needs$
of communities and the provision of assistance, protection and direct
support when needed$
W)N is a dou%le mandated
organisation, %eing our work
is humanitarian as well as de#
velopment oriented$ In this
regard we understand our
humanitarian mandate as a
moral duty to assist and protect
those affected %y armed con#
flicts or natural disasters and doing so in a professional manner$
In this regards our efforts to protect and assist I-)s during the last year has
%een central to our mission
3
WPNs vision is that all people
will live with dignity, peace, se-
curity and full respect of their
rights, enjoying integral de-
velopment and humanitarian
assistance when required.
IDPs receive complementary oo!
In W)N we %elieve that every per#
WPNs Mission is to empower and
support communities development
initiatives and provide humanitarian
protection and assistance if needed.
WPN cooperates with other or-
ganisations with similar values,
in order to achieve this goal.
son has the right to life with dignity,
therefore protecting the rights and
dignity of displaced people is central
to W)Ns work$
In order to contri%ute to the achieve#
ment of this vision, W)N has set its
mission around the empowerment
);=R *RAI1;N D$D<RE,-
WPN 'I1I;N AND (I11I;N

9
IDP1$ 5I'E1 AND ';I8E1
It is the lives and the voices of the -isplaced )ersons which determines the
strategy and the work of W)N$
Protectin li0e#E
Nhkum Ja =awk is a young women who has a four
month old %a%y, she lives in )a "ahtawng #+ Camp near .ai Ja 2ang town$
he is from Northern han tate and has 7 children0 she is one of the wo#
men who received the support of W)N through the nutritional educational
programme and some kits to help her in taking care of her %a%y$ =efore she
attended the Nutritional Awareness training she did not know how important
nutrition was for children under two$ he appreciated the learning she got
from W)N and the opportunity to share with other women in the camp their
e1periences and the challenges of taken care of their children under the
current conditions$
4awlu -oi Bing is the mother of BaEing !u ?kong a ten month old %a%y0
they live in )a "ahtawng Camp$ !hanks to the training she received from
W)N a%out child nutrition, she %reastfed her %a%y up to 6 months$ In the
past she %reastfed her older children up to 7 months only due to lack of
knowledge$
.other to .other upport .eeting at Nhkawng )a Camp
9uildin t3e FutureE
-ashi Nawng Bat is a 'C years old student of grade
',$ ince the %eginning of the conflict he had to move to one of the .ai Ja
2ang %oarding houses that provides lodgement to more than ',786 students
that had to move to .ai Ja 2ang in order to %e a%le to follow their studies$
As the rest of the 79C %oys and girls that live in the high school %oarding
school they %enefited from a food programme which provides three meals
a day to the students$ In the past students from the %oarding houses had only
two meals per day, %reakfast and dinner$
Another student Bashi Fau -an Awng is not only grateful for the food, %ut
also %ecause he can now %etter concentrate on his studies and prepare
@himself or his ne1t step to university now that he is well fed$
:.y name is N%rang ?tu Bum, 39 years old from %lock ',, Bana Fup Ja
Chil! Protection Team interview
camp$ =efore I moved in Bana Fup Ja camp, my family lived in "ai ?tit
village$ I heard a%out W)N from my friends, the services and the activities
that W)N has %een supporting for I-)s camp such as cleaning drainage,
%oiling water for drinking, fre5uently cleaning %oiling pots$ After receiving all
this information, I followed in doing them practically$ As a result, my family
mem%ers aren>t suffering from diarrhoea very often now$ =efore my family
suffered from diarrhoea fre5uently$ I also proved the incremental step of my
family>s health to my community$
.y name is "areng =awk ?kawn, 79 years old from %lock ',, Bana Fup Ja
Camp$ .y family lived in .a 4yi village %efore$ ince my family arrived in
Bana Fup Ja camp we have heard a%out keeping our environment clean, ea#
ting meals %efore they get cold, %oiling water for drinking, changing clothes
routinely and disposing of used toilet tissue correctly from W)N and the camp
committees$ When we lived in our village, we had never heard a%out that info#
rmation$ -uring living in my village, I rarely concerned my children0 however,
I have much opportunity to care for my children in the camp$
.y children had %een taught to live in hygiene, so we rarely suffer from
respiratory infections, malaria, vomiting and diarrhoea$
.y name is .a/i ?ka, 38 years old, I moved to Bana Fup Ja camp from
=um "ahtawng$ I learned from W)N a%out washing hands %efore dining
And using hot water, washing hands with soap after using toilet, keeping
drainage ditches in good repair$ =efore, my family often suffered from
-iarrhoea and then we had to stay in hospital$ =ut now, it has %een
nearly + years, my family hasn>t suffered from diarrhoea and doesn>t have
to stay in hospital any more$
12

1elF-reli!nce !nd li0eli3oodE

IDP High "chool stu!ents rom "inpraw #intawng $oar!ing house
@amilies staying at ?ka ?kye camp re#
ceived from W)N 9kg of maiEe seeds per household, and were supported
%y W)N to do some "itchen 4ardening planting$ After the harvest each
family earned 9,,,, 2uan for general income which helped them to support
their children who live in the =oarding ?ouse chools$
@amilies have e1pressed their thanks for this income as they can contri%ute
!o their communities and churches and they feel %etter and happy, despite
that they have to stay in the camps under such difficult circumstances$
7e!lt3y co""unitie#E
Bahpai =awk Nu is a hygiene promotion volu#
nteer in Bana Fup Ja Camp$ he remem%ers that %efore getting involved
in hygiene promotion activities her children often got sick, getting stomach
aches and diarrhoea$ Now her family has a good knowledge a%out hygiene
practices and this has changed the daily %ehaviours of her family as well as
those of her neigh%ours, improving their health conditions$
13
6
PR;>RA((E1
Responding to the immense needs that the I-)s confront W)N has worked
in a wide range of sectors and activities, such asA Water and anitation, ?y#
giene )romotion, ?ealth )rogrammes, Nutrition, Gducation, )sychosocial
support (!rauma healing and counselling* , Child )rotection, Community
upport Network activities, .ulti Action ervices, @ood ecurity H Bivelihood
(Community "itchen 4arden )ro/ects*, )rotection, etc$$
!his has encouraged W)N to articulate its work around a strategy with si1
main o%/ectivesA
1. Resilience: Building resilience and response capacity of communities.
2.
Health:
Improve the health conditions of IDPs through the implementa-
tion of integrated programmes.
3. Education and training: creating livelihoods opportunities for the
IDPs.
4. Community building: Enhancing communal capacity.
. Protection of IDPs in the camps and in the places of return.
!.
Environmental protection
to support sustaina"le development of
communities.
14
WPN 1<RA<E>C AND
!hese strategic o%/ectives have %een put into practice %y implementing
specific sectoral programmes divided in C sectors of interventionA
'
!his includes complementary food distri%ution, community kitchen gar#
den, livelihood activities for women and communities$
!he programme %reakdown per sectors during these two years is as fo#
llowsA
1. Food Security and Livelihood.
1
2. Water Sanitation Hygiene (WASH) and Non Food Items distriution.
!. Health.
". #ducation.
$. %rotection (&hild %rotection' (amily tracing and reuni(ication' community su))ort
net*or+).
,. Nutrition.
-. &a)acity .uilding and Su))ort.
1/
C$'
C
PR;>RA((E1
A87IE'E(EN<1
PER 1E8<;R
We present here the main achievements done in each sectoral area$
AND 5I'E5I7;;D
8o"ple"ent!ry 4ood Di#tribution is one of the most significant
areas of W)N>s interventions$ +,'CC ?ouseholds received complementary
food distri%ution and more than 36, tons of food was distri%uted including
dry fish, dry meat, potatoes, garlic, %eans, dried %eans,
eggs and tofu in si1 camps$
@ood distri%ution was done on the %asis of I-)s nutri#
tional needs, which were carefully assessed %y a W)N
team who interacts directly with I-)s, listening carefu#
lly to I-)s> e1pectations on their food re5uirements and
taking this into account when purchasing food$
W)N>s programme on @ood ecurity re5uires a detailed
and careful logistical management to ensure ade5uate
)ackaging and 5uality control over the products
distri%uted to the families$
Product Gu!ntity
)otatoes
+'8,3,8 "g
-ry fish ',6,8C' "g
=ean 7C,7C3 "g
-ry %eef 79,+88 )acks
4arlic 7,,C6, "g
=ean curd '6,3D' =ottles
;egeta%les C,'3+ "g
Chilli 6,8C+ Chillies
Rice 3,87, "g
-ry %ean +,++, "g
Gggs 936 =o1es
Cooking oil
73' "g
alt '99 "g
Distri"uted food from #uly
2$12 to %pril 2$14
1&
4;;D 1E8=RI<C
8!"p 7oe# 13o0el R!?e @ni0e#
W!terin
8!n#
9!#?et
9u"t#it P! )1-
69 +, +, 9
7?! 7?ye
9,
'+
N3?!An P! 7, 9
5!n! Bup J! '+9
7+ 8, 9, ''+
P! @!3t!An
9, 7, 7, 7,
5!!t C!n
7, 79 +, 79
9u"t#it P! )2- +, ', +, ',
.2& tool#
73, ',C +,, 9, +'D ',
W)N through its specialised team has distri%uted farming tools, seeds and
manure to I-)s in five camps to make vegeta%le gardens$ !he selection of
vegeta%les to plant and the re5uired tools to %uy were discussed in advan#
ce with I-)s to ensure they fitted their e1pectations and traditions$
W)N supported I-)s %y renting fields and agricultural land for =um !sit )a,
)a "ahtawng and Bana Fup Ja camps$
W)N specialised team has accompanied I-)s in all related agricultural ac#
tivitie (preparing the lands for planting, spreading fertiliEer, prepared seed
%eds and assisted with weeding in their respective gardens*$
W)N also supported school %oarding houses %y distri%uting radish seeds
to the %oarding houses$
A total of
D+6 tools
were dist#
ri%uted in
seven I-)
camps
this is the %asis of the 8o""unity @itc3en >!rden ProHect.
W)N promotes food security %y ena%ling I-)s to produce their own food0
5i0eli3ood#
=eyond the activities mentioned a%out food security, W)N has promoted
livelihoods programmes with a focus on women>s income generation acti#
vities$
W)N has provided specific trainings and workshops onA
Women groups received technical support from W)N and a small financial
start up support to %egin marketing their products in the camps and outside
ince eptem%er +,'+, women from the camps are producing laundry li5uid
soap for their own households and to earn some complementary income for
their families$ oup and laundry li5uid soap produced %y women groups is
the camps.
highly appreciated %y I-)s$
C$+
WA<ER6 1ANI<A<I;N
DI1<RI9=<I;N

W!ter !nd 1!nit!tion InFr!#tructure#E
Almost half a million U dollars were invested in this sector which is critical
for the well %eing of the I-)s$ i1 camps were targeted %y this activity$
W)N has constructed several Water and anitation Infrastructures, such
as 78' Batrines, '7 water tanks and +C %athing spaces for the I-)s, as well
as other sanitary infrastructures such as hand washing spaces, or water
pipelines$
', !raining sessions on Batrines -esign were conducted, as well as 9
sessions on water treatment$
All Water and anitation Infrastructures have %een done following the inter#
national ?umanitarian )?GRG standards to ensure its 5uality and appro#
priateness for the I-)s$
Additional sanitation facilities were %uilt in inpraw 4intawng %oarding hou#
se at )a "ahtawng camp$ Regular maintenance and repairing of Water and
anitation Infrastructures has %een done during the period covered %y this
report$
N;N 4;;D I<E(1
7C>IENE )WA17 AND
!he emergency situation created during Novem%er +,'7 and April +,'3,
as a conse5uence of the attacks %y the .yanmar Army, was also addres#
sed %y W)N %y assisting the new I-)s with WA? facilities$
W)N in cooperation with its partner, ave !he Children International have
%een working hand in hand with the camps> committees to ensure that all
WA? infrastructures were done appropriately and with the engagement if
the I-)s$
7yiene Pro"otionE
W)N has given priority to hygiene promotion among the I-)s, !his has
%een done %y training 6C hygiene promoters from each of the I-) camps$
!hese promoters have %een working as volunteers and have also conduc#
ted trainings for other volunteers so that hygiene promotion could reach all
I-)s$
W)N conducted a two#day ?ygiene promotion workshop of !raining of !rai#
ners (!o!* followed %y hygiene promotion peer to peer sessions in all camps$
pecific trainings were provided targeting .others and Children through
specific .other#to#.other and Child#to#Child peer trainings in every camp$
-uring the period covered %y this report 9,D'C I-)s received ?ygiene pro#
motion training of which 7,996 were women$ Also '7, sets of training mate#
rials containing posters, leaflets, !#shirts etc$ were distri%uted$
?ygiene activities were supplemented with the distri%ution in the camps of
+,7', toilet kits$
All these activities were done %y W)N staff working hand#in#hand with vo#
lunteers staying in the camps$
%PN "ta !emonstrate proper han! washing
WA? facilities done from July +,'+ to April +,'3
Batrines 78'
?ygiene kits +,7',
Water pipe meters installed ',,739
Water tanks '7
=athing space +C
!raining 7,9+8
21
Non 4ood Ite" di#tributionE
W)N has distri%uted several %asic items for the I-)s, such as %lankets, kit#
chen kits, delivery kits, dignity kits and other emergency shelter kits during
the emergencies of Novem%er +,'7 and April +,'3$
-istri%ution of Non @ood Items covered si1 different camps$
Non 4ood Ite"# di#tributed by WPN
Non @ood Item Iuantity
=lankets +,D,, units
Nail H tarpaulin D,8 households
=am%oo 9,, sheets
Candles ++,,7+ packs
?ygiene kits 7,D36 kits
anitary pad D,783 packs
?and soap 77,+76 units
Baundry soap li5uid
'9,C86 litres
Baundry detergent C,D33 packs
22
7EA5<7
everal ?ealth activities have taken place over the last two years0 this had
a visi%le impact in the decrease of the mortality ratio among I-)s due to
common diseases$
W)N has run in every camp a small clinic to provide %asic treatments to
I-)s patients$ !hese clinics have Inward )atient -epartment (I)-* which
attended ',, patients and &)- (&ut )atient -epartment* which attended
more than '',,,, patients over the period of this report$
!hanks to the support of -an .ission and community and individual do#
nors, I-)s have got access to essential drugs through the camps> clinics,
and patients affected %y acute or serious diseases have %een supported to
%e referred to e1ternal hospitals and clinics$
At the same time reproductive health, mother and children health care has
%een a key area of work also supported %y -an .ission and %y community
donations$
C$7
)regnant women received Antenatal Care (ANC* and after delivering, mo#
thers received )ost Natal Care ()NC*$ ?ealth Information ystem (?I* and
medical record system (.R* have %een set up in the camps to monitor the
clinical and medical supply$ =ased on the medical record system a more
precise targeting of health services was implemented$
1er0ice (!le 4e"!le <ot!l
&)- +,,DD 3,,7'
&6130
I)- 3+ C7
11/
-elivery 77 3+
2/
?ealth Gducation ','3' +,+7+
36323
Referred Cases 9C C,
122
-eaths ' + 3
@amily )lanning # # (75)
Nutrition support 'D3 73C /41
ANC '6,

Twin $a$ies hospitali&e! in China
1&0
<ot!l# 36/&2 &6./2 106/24
2
Health services provided during July 2012 April 2014
+
-oes not add family planning activities
C$3
Gnsuring the continuation of studies of I-)s has %een a priority for W)N,
thanks to the support of UN&C?A (?.@ H CGR@* and other donors W)N
has %een a%le to provide students kits and schooling materials to more
than ',9,, children in si1 camps$ !his has %een distri%uted for primary
school students and middle school students$
Currently there is only one high school in .ai Ja 2ang and two middle
schools in + different camps$ !here are five %oarding houses in 7 different
camps$ o high school students from 6 different camps have to stay at the

Chil!ren receive oo!
I-) %oarding house in )a "ahtawng camp0 also middle school students
from 6 different camps have to stay at I-)s %oarding houses for their
education$
W)N has supported I-)s students %oarding houses %y providing school
uniforms, %edding, mattresses, clothes and complementary food$
E!rly 83ild 8!re !nd De0elop"ent
(GCC-* is one of the main acti#
vities supported %y W)N as a key component of child protection$
2/
ED=8A<I;N
even GCC- Centres have %een set up and are operating in 9 targeted
camps, giving service to 6'9 children attended %y 3, care givers who recei#
ved training from W)N$
upported %y UN&C?A (?.@*, -an .ission, ". and community do#
nations
7
, the Garly Child Care and -evelopment programme has covered
the following activitiesA
. Parenting !ducation
". Nutrition #upport
$. #tipend for %are &ivers
'. %hildren weight measuring
(. )oy ma*ing
+. ,rgani-ing meeting among parents and camps committees mem.ers
/. %onstruction and repairing of !ducational %entres
0. #upporting teaching materials
7
Within these two years from July J -ecem%er +,'+, it was supported %y
UN&C?A (?.@* and from JanuaryJJune +,'7, GCC- pro/ect was su#
pported %y -an .ission$ @rom July +,'7 to April +,'3 ".#=anmaw co#
vered the stipend for care givers for + months and for the remaining 8 mon#
ths it was supported %y the community and individual donations$
C$9
83ild Protection
Child )rotection is one of the most significant areas of work for W)N$ A spe#
cialised group on Child )rotection has %een intervening in 9 camps, raising
awareness and providing education on child rights, trafficking, mine risk,
life skills, etc$$ pecific material were distri%uted and posted in the camps$
Child @riendly paces (C@* has %een created in all camps so that children
can play and e1press their feeling in a secure and free environment$
PR;<E8<I;N
4!"ily <r!cin !nd ReuniFic!tion )4<R-
4<R pro/ect started as an urgent need on January# .arch +,'3 %ecause
many children were separated in Novem%er +,'7 during the Nam Bim )a
conflict$
)rotecting I-)s includes helping families to find their relatives who esca#
ped from war and helping them to reunify their lives$ !hanks to this activi#
ty during this period W)N has helped 'C families to identify its dispersed
mem%ers in $order to reunify and another '9 families are still in process$
!his activity re5uires an intensive follow up$ =elow there is a description
of the work done during this period$
De#cription <!ret Ac3ie0e"ent
Awareness Raising on @!R
+ Camps
3 times
+ Camps 9 times
Awareness Raising on )ositive -iscipline
+ Camps
3 times
+ Camps 3 times
@!R (Registration*
36
@!R (!racing*
7+ 'C
@!R(;erification Adult H Child*
7+ 'C
Reunification
7+
#
@ollow up
7+
#
5iFe 1?ill# <r!inin For c3ildren has %een another protection pro#
gramme supported %y W)N over the last two years$ upporting children in
their day %y day development and giving them the opportunity to lead their
own initiatives and articulate them with parents and teachers is fundamental
for a sound development of children staying at the I-) camps$
=elow are the activities and achievements made %y W)N$
Acti0ity Pl!ce Ac3ie0e"ent
!eachers !raining 7 =oarding ?ouses 3D !eachers
Bife skill !raining 7 =oarding ?ouses '8, Children
)ositive )arenting Workshop + Camps 79C )arents
Children led activities
7 =oarding ?ouses
and + Camps
'9, Children
8o""unity 1upport NetAor? I <r!u"! 3e!lin
!he displacement and the war have provoked trauma in several displaced

I-)s in the Community upport Network group from Nhkwang )a Camp discuss how
to support each other while they are living in the camp
persons$ !hanks to the support of the halom @oundation and )artners Re#
lief and -evelopment ()AR-*
3
, W)N has %een a%le to provided three types
of !rauma ?ealing to the I-)s in five camps$
3
halom @oundations supported for 3 months that trauma healing and )art#
ners Relief and -evelopment ()AR-* provided continuous support for the
Community upport Network (CN* pro/ect$
30
In addition to this a Community upport Network has %een set up to promo#
te mutual support among the displaced persons, this network has involved
the following campsA )a "ahtawng, Nhkawng )a, Bana Fup Ja, and =um
!sit )a &ne Camp$
W)N has supported this Network and has conducted '+ community su#
pport trainings in which '6, community leaders from 3 different camps par#
ticipated$
31
(ulti Action 1er0ice#
!his program has %een done in partnership with halom @oundation$ !hree
staff mem%ers of W)N received .ulti Action ervices trainings and they
lived together with the I-)s in three different camps$
!he .A program included +6 months of e1tensive training in a range of
disciplines including pro/ect and community management, child protection
training, Civic education, negotiating and leadership skills$ !his 5ualifies the
W)N staff to deal with almost any situation they face and pass on critical
skills to the I-)s$

!en awareness trainings for ',, people have %een conducted in three
camps$ !he awareness training covered the following itemsA Child )rotec#
tion, -evelopment Concepts, Bivelihood Awareness, ;olunteers Capacity
=uilding$
%PN'()" ellow meet with youth rom Pa *ahtawg Camp
C$6
In all camps W)N in coordination with the camps> committees, have conduc#
Nutrition Team !emonstrate cooking techni+ues at Lana ,up -a Camp.
ted several nutrition activities involving mothers in mutual support groups$
Nutritional work covers a wide range of activities, such as nutrition aware#
ness, %reast feeding education, cooking demonstrations, screening of mal#
nutrition, severe acute malnutrition referral, one to one counselling, etc$
33
N=<RI<I;N
W)N has used participatory and inclusive teaching techni5ues, such as
using songs as a medium for nutrition learning$ .others %enefiting from
nutrition sessions have e1pressed their satisfaction with these ways of nu#
trition teaching$
pecific counselling activities were conducted for mothers with %reast fee#
ding difficulties %y nutrition volunteers$
Nutritional achievements
Acti0ity Ac3ie0e"ent
Infant 2oung Child @eeding !o! !raining 76 persons
!rained nutrition volunteers and peer mothers ''3 persons
-evelop .other to .other upport 4roups +3 groups
Running .other to .other upport 4roups 6,, sessions
Nutrition Gducation sessionK =CC +6C sessions
&ne to one counselling 87 cases
upporting artificial feeding with proper technical
assistant
+, cases
evere Acute .alnutrition referral C cases
.alnutrition UAC screening 88L coverage
et up %reastfeeding corners and running C corners
Cooking demonstration
CC sessions
IGC -istri%ution
',,,6 distri%utions
I@G distri%ution 797 "its
34
C$C
&ver the period covered %y this report (July +,'+ J April +,'3*, W)N has
invested in %uilding its own capacity in a conte1t were challenges and de#
mands are very high and W)N as organisation is still very young$
!hanks to the support of ave the Children International, W)N staff has
received specialised training and technical support for each sector of inter#
vention$
Also W)N management team and W)N steering committee mem%ers re#
ceived specific management training in the following areasA
# &rganisational -evelopment
# @acilitations skills
# ocial -evelopment
# )roposal and Report writing
# )ro/ect cycle and its management
# Accounting and %asic financial management
# Accounta%ility
# Bogistics
# trategic )lanning and Contingency )lanning
All these activities have %een essential to ensure a professional manage#
ment of the humanitarian programs implemented %y W)N$
8APA8I<C 9=I5DIN>
AND 1=PP;R<
8
W)N works in close partnership with different partners$
&ne of the key platforms is the Network of Bocal N4&s working on the
"achin and Northern han tates crisis$ !hese N4&s have constituted the
Joint trategy !eam (J!* of which W)N is an active mem%er and contri%u#
tor$ !he J! has developed a Joint trategy for the ?umanitarian Response
in "achin and Northern han tates, as well as a Return and Resettlement
contingency plan, to %e prepared for the enormous challenges that the Re#
turn and Resettlement process will imply, once peace is reached$
W)N has also developed strong relationships with IRRC and with Interna#
tional N4&s, such as ave the Children International, which is one of its
key partner and donors$
W)N counts with the support
of several institutional and pri#
vate donors, the most
significant onesA ave !he Chil#
dren International, -AN.I#
I&N, and the "achin -iaspora
around the world$
3&
;=R PAR<NER1
D
;=R 4INAN8E1
Donor
Pror!""e
<ot!l =1D
r!nt
J
ave the Children International ('* Gmergency relief, )rotection ',98',+,C 86$3
-AN.II&N
?ealth and GCC- support
86,9,7 3$C
"achin -iaspora (+* @ood, ?ealth, WA?
3C,C89 +$6
Community -onations (7* @ood, WA?, upport,M 7',D8+ '$C
AJW @ood +C,+73 '$9
RANIR
?ealth, @ood, Gducation, upport
'6,C9' ,$D
)artners Relief -evelopment up$
@ood for emergency response
'3,833 ,$8
.ark @armaner U" @ood for emergency response '7,'CD ,$C
?AB&. )rotection (trauma healing* 8,C+' ,$9
CG;I WA? (water pipe* ',,36 ,$'
?&)G International staff
@ood for emergency
',639
,$'
>RAND <;<A5 16:306:.2 100.0
Inco"eE
!he total income for the period of this reports has %een UN ',87,,8DC
coming from different donors as shown in ta%le %elow$
('* ave !he Children donations includes ave !he Children U", weden,
?.@ and programmes funded %y GC?&$
(+* "achin -iaspora includes the "achin community form ydney, the "a#
chin American Association, "achin Community of an @rancisco, "achin
=urmese Church, "achin Relief @und# U", "achin Arts H .usicians 4roup
(RAU*, Immanuel Church (UA* and ingapore "achin =aptist Church$
(7* Community donation includes individual, )an 2e Bann, White ?olding
?ands and group donation$
32
3:
E%penditureE
-uring the period July +,'+ J April +,'3 the total e1penditure of W)N has
%een of UN ',9D,,C6C$ With the %reakdown indicated in chapter 6 and in
the ta%le and graph %elowA
PR;>RA((E EXPENDI<=RE in =1 K
@ood '87,8C7
Bivelihood
+63,6+,
WA? H N@Is
366,,39
?ealth
8C,78'
Gducation
38,9CD
)rotection
',3,98C
Nutrition
+3,3'D
Capacity =uilding
3'',+67
<ot!l e%penditure 16/.062&2
3.
9!l!nceE
!he total %alance for the reported period isA
Income
16:306:.2
G1penditure 16/.062&2
=alance
2406130
!he %alance has %een carried out to the activities that continue during +,'3$
40
I-) children write of their wish for peace on a sym%olic dove
ANNEX 1
;R>AN;>RA((E
42



I-) students together with W)N staff write prayers for peace and make
paper doves on the +
nd
anniversary of the start of the war, June D
th
, +,'7$
Contact:
GmailA wpn$kachinOgmail$com
!elephoneA (.yanmar* PD9 D#3C,DD69C
(China* P86#'9768D699C6
www$wunpawng#ninghtoi#wpn$tum%lr$com
@ace%ookA Wunpawng Ninghtoi#W)N