Vous pouvez aider à abriter les personnes forcées de fuir leur foyer
Notre monde connaît actuellement la plus grande crise de déplacement de notre époque. À cause de la crise syrienne et des conflits au Soudan du Sud, en République Centrafricaine, au Burundi et en Amérique Centrale, le nombre de personnes contraintes de fuir leur foyer augmente chaque jour.
Pour fuir la violence, les familles laissent tout derrière elles. Des millions de familles arrivent dans des camps de réfugiés sans rien, ou luttent dans des logements précaires et des abris semi-construits. Nous croyons à ce que tous les réfugiés méritent de vivre dans un abri sûr.
Seul le HCR possède l’envergure et l’expertise pour faire face à cette crise et abriter des millions de familles – mais nous avons besoin de vous pour le faire.
Personne Dehors: Abriter des Familles de Réfugiés
Pourquoi un abri ?
Trouver un abri est le besoin numéro un pour tous les réfugiés forcés de fuir. En cas d’urgence, le plus rapidement nous pouvons fournir un abri, le plus de vies nous serons en mesure de sauver. Avoir un abri permanent est critique pour que les familles puissent avoir un train de vie normal, travailler, étudier et planifier leur avenir.
Protège la santé
Aide à reconstruire des vies
Assure la sécurité
Protège la vie privée
Fournit un équilibre émotionnel
Protège les biens de valeur
Family: Hamid Abdelraza, 55, his wife Fatma Khdhair, 42, and their children Bilal, 7, Faride, 14, Mohammed 19, Marwa, 25 (married), Duaa, 22 (married), Rahama 19 (married). Hamid: “We fled our hometown of Fallujah approximately 2 years ago because of military operations. Our neighbourhood was threatened by ISIS. We were displaced to Erbil where we lived in a hotel for two weeks, and then, because it was too expensive, we decided to go back to Anbar. We stayed with my sister in Ramadi. In April , we fled Ramadi and came to Baghdad. We fled from Ameriyat al Fallujah on foot and walked for 10 km until we reached the Bzeibiz bridge. My wife, who is sick, was feeling unwell. I had to push her on a wheel barrel because she couldn’t walk. The area around Bzeibiz bridge was so crowded and the road was blocked. We came only with the clothes on our back, nothing more. We entered Baghdad without sponsorship. When the police saw her at the bridge, they let us go through, because she looked as if she was about to die. From then on, we went straight to the camp and moved in on the same day. Our house was 200 square meters, it’s a big house, with 6 rooms and all the facilities, built in a modern design. When we arrived in the camp, we were living in tents. It was so difficult. We were sweating constantly, day and night. I would try to use a fan to help Fatma, but she was feeling horrible. [UNHCR] provided us with air coolers and rechargeable fans but the weather this summer was just too harsh. The tent was just too small, with dust everywhere. We were so excited when we found out [about the RHU]. The RHU is a blessing from god for us in the desert. We are so grateful to UNHCR for providing us shelter. The low ceiling was the worst in the tent. During the summer it was very hot and you couldn’t move inside either. In the RHU, there is space to move unrestricted and we started to buy things to make ourselves feel at home, like a set of drawers and a TV. It provides us
Two of Abu Abhoud’s daughters, Inas (4, left) and Baylasan (4, right), showing their drawing of their family and their home back in Syria. 50-year-old Syrian refugee Abu Abhoud left his home in Syria and brought his family to Lebanon in 2013 to keep them safe. Thanks to UNHCR, they now live in a rehabilitated apartment, where they can stay rent free for up to a year. “Shelter is the most important thing for a human being. It means safety, security and comfort.” (Abu Abhoud) ; As of 29 February 2016, Lebanon hosts 1,055,984 registered Syrian refugees. Source: Syria Regional Refugee Response Portal.
Burundi refugee Jacqueline, her husband Joseph and children Dani (4.5months) and Alikeli (7 years) have found safety and shelter in Nduta refugee camp, Kibondo, Tanzania. Jacqueline was pregnant with baby Dani when she fled Burundi. The family arrived in Tanzania on 28 June 2015 and after nearly 4 months in a mass shelter in Nyarugusu camp were transferred to Nduta camp at the end of November 2015 and allocated a UNHCR family shelter. “After so much time in the mass shelter, getting this shelter was so nice. The whole time in the other camp I worried about the children catching diseases and illness. Here we are together as a family,” says Jacqueline ; In February, Nduta refugee camp, Kibondo Region of Tanzania was host to some 43,000 refugees from Burundi, with capacity to shelter 55,000 people. Around 200 Burundi refugees arrived at the camp every day, fleeing the violence that escalated in May 2015. UNHCR has built emergency family shelters using wooden poles sustainably sourced from the local forests. Each family shelter has a veranda overhang to provide some outdoor shelter and storage space for firewood. Over the coming months the shelters will be upgraded using more transitional materials to provide a safer, warmer living environment.