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"food for assets": 4239 results 

 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 32338.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 31517.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 31562.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 29032.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 31249.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 29225.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 31935.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 34354.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 29389.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 27593.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 29283.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries receiving cash as payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. Where markets are functional, WFP provides a cash based transfer, allowing households to make their own food choices which also stimulates local markets.   Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 33849.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries receiving cash as payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. Where markets are functional, WFP provides a cash based transfer, allowing households to make their own food choices which also stimulates local markets.   Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 30064.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries receiving cash as payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. Where markets are functional, WFP provides a cash based transfer, allowing households to make their own food choices which also stimulates local markets.   Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 30307.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 26962.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Gogrial, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  FFA beneficiaries sheltering against the rain while waiting to receive cash as a payment for building new assets in Gogrial, Warrap State. South Sudan is one of the most challenging places to deliver aid, especially during the rainy season when access to 70% of the country is cut.  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 29606.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Kuac South, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  Nyanut Lual Aleu, 35 years old years prepares a family meal of sorghum she received from WFP.” My life changed completely since I am in the programe. I was able to build a new house and send my seven children to school. Now I can buy what is important for me, I feel so happy! I am improving little by little. Now I cultivate my own food in my garden, I am so happy.”  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 14369.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Kuac South, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  Nyanut Lual Aleu, 35 years old years prepares a family meal of sorghum she received from WFP.” My life changed completely since I am in the programe. I was able to build a new house and send my seven children to school. Now I can buy what is important for me, I feel so happy! I am improving little by little. Now I cultivate my own food in my garden, I am so happy.”  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 12880.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Kuac South, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  Nyanut Lual Aleu, 35 years old years prepares a family meal of sorghum she received from WFP.” My life changed completely since I am in the programe. I was able to build a new house and send my seven children to school. Now I can buy what is important for me, I feel so happy! I am improving little by little. Now I cultivate my own food in my garden, I am so happy.”  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
SSD_20180725_W....JPG
6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 13819.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Kuac South, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  Nyanut Lual Aleu, 35 years old years prepares a family meal of sorghum she received from WFP.” My life changed completely since I am in the programe. I was able to build a new house and send my seven children to school. Now I can buy what is important for me, I feel so happy! I am improving little by little. Now I cultivate my own food in my garden, I am so happy.”  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
SSD_20180725_W....JPG
6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 15601.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Kuac South, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  Nyanut Lual Aleu, 35 years old years prepares a family meal of sorghum she received from WFP.” My life changed completely since I am in the programe. I was able to build a new house and send my seven children to school. Now I can buy what is important for me, I feel so happy! I am improving little by little. Now I cultivate my own food in my garden, I am so happy.”  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
SSD_20180725_W....JPG
6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 13762.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Kuac South, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  Nyanut Lual Aleu, 35 years old years prepares a family meal of sorghum she received from WFP.” My life changed completely since I am in the programe. I was able to build a new house and send my seven children to school. Now I can buy what is important for me, I feel so happy! I am improving little by little. Now I cultivate my own food in my garden, I am so happy.”  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 15547.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Kuac South, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  Nyanut Lual Aleu, 35 years old years prepares a family meal of sorghum she received from WFP.” My life changed completely since I am in the programe. I was able to build a new house and send my seven children to school. Now I can buy what is important for me, I feel so happy! I am improving little by little. Now I cultivate my own food in my garden, I am so happy.”  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 14756.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Kuac South, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  Nyanut Lual Aleu, 35 years old years prepares a family meal of sorghum she received from WFP.” My life changed completely since I am in the programe. I was able to build a new house and send my seven children to school. Now I can buy what is important for me, I feel so happy! I am improving little by little. Now I cultivate my own food in my garden, I am so happy.”  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
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6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 18452.00 kb
 
South Sudan, Kuac South, Warrap State, 25 July 2018  Although insecurity prevails in many parts of South Sudan, there are clear pockets of stability where a resilience building and livelihoods approach is essential to strengthening local communities’ and farmers’ capacities. In these areas, WFP is implementing Food Assistance for Assets (FFA) to meet short term hunger gaps while helping households build resilience against future shocks and stresses.  In South Sudan, the FFA programme focuses on asset creation activities that enhance food availability—such as crop farms and vegetable gardens—and food access—such as community access roads.  In 2018, the FFA programme has been scaled up to serve almost 630,000 people across all regions of the country. The growth of the programme reflects community interest in being supported to rebuild their own livelihoods and to grow their own food, as well as WFP’s interest in moving away from unconditional assistance, where feasible, and supporting community-led resilience building.  In the Photo: in Warrap, WFP is currently assisting 200.000 beneficiaries under Food for Assets programme.  Nyanut Lual Aleu, 35 years old years prepares a family meal of sorghum she received from WFP.” My life changed completely since I am in the programe. I was able to build a new house and send my seven children to school. Now I can buy what is important for me, I feel so happy! I am improving little by little. Now I cultivate my own food in my garden, I am so happy.”  Photo: WFP/Gabriela Vivacqua
SSD_20180725_W....JPG
6720 x 4480 px 56.90 x 37.93 cm 16067.00 kb

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