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"school meals": 9023 results 

 
Lebanon, Beirut, 11 July 2018  Each year, WFP runs summer nutrition camps across Lebanon. Children are invited from the 39 schools participating in WFP’s regular term-time snack programme where they receive a small bag each day containing fresh fruit and milk. At the camps, students learn about good nutrition practices in a fun environment. The camps are run by local partner IOCC (International Orthodox Christian Charities) and fully funded by the Italian government.  Photo: WFP/Edward Johnson
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5184 x 3456 px 182.88 x 121.92 cm 2634.00 kb
 
Lebanon, Beirut, 11 July 2018  Each year, WFP runs summer nutrition camps across Lebanon. Children are invited from the 39 schools participating in WFP’s regular term-time snack programme where they receive a small bag each day containing fresh fruit and milk. At the camps, students learn about good nutrition practices in a fun environment. The camps are run by local partner IOCC (International Orthodox Christian Charities) and fully funded by the Italian government.  Photo: WFP/Edward Johnson
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5184 x 3456 px 182.88 x 121.92 cm 2566.00 kb
 
Lebanon, Beirut, 11 July 2018  Each year, WFP runs summer nutrition camps across Lebanon. Children are invited from the 39 schools participating in WFP’s regular term-time snack programme where they receive a small bag each day containing fresh fruit and milk. At the camps, students learn about good nutrition practices in a fun environment. The camps are run by local partner IOCC (International Orthodox Christian Charities) and fully funded by the Italian government.  Photo: WFP/Edward Johnson
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5184 x 3456 px 182.88 x 121.92 cm 3645.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP’s warehouse and packaging facility in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5242 x 3495 px 184.93 x 123.30 cm 7093.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP’s warehouse and packaging facility in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5201 x 3467 px 183.48 x 122.31 cm 6350.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented livelihoods tunnel-farming project.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 10529.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP flag flies on a car (not seen) parked in front of a WFP-implemented Livelihoods tunnel-farming field project.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5176.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP’s CMAM clinic in Homs. To address acute malnutrition in children 6–59 months old and pregnant and nursing women, WFP in partnership with UNICEF and WHO, and in close coordination with the Ministry of Health, is implementing a Community Management of Acute Malnutrition (CMAM) programme. WFP supports treatment of children with moderate acute malnutrition through provision of specialized lipid based nutrient supplements (LNS). Activities including community outreach and awareness are provided with the assistance of government and NGO partners. UNICEF and WHO support the treatment of children with severe acute malnutrition.   Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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4912 x 3275 px 173.28 x 115.53 cm 6041.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP’s CMAM clinic in Homs. To address acute malnutrition in children 6–59 months old and pregnant and nursing women, WFP in partnership with UNICEF and WHO, and in close coordination with the Ministry of Health, is implementing a Community Management of Acute Malnutrition (CMAM) programme. WFP supports treatment of children with moderate acute malnutrition through provision of specialized lipid based nutrient supplements (LNS). Activities including community outreach and awareness are provided with the assistance of government and NGO partners. UNICEF and WHO support the treatment of children with severe acute malnutrition.   Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 6824.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP’s CMAM clinic in Homs. To address acute malnutrition in children 6–59 months old and pregnant and nursing women, WFP in partnership with UNICEF and WHO, and in close coordination with the Ministry of Health, is implementing a Community Management of Acute Malnutrition (CMAM) programme. WFP supports treatment of children with moderate acute malnutrition through provision of specialized lipid based nutrient supplements (LNS). Activities including community outreach and awareness are provided with the assistance of government and NGO partners. UNICEF and WHO support the treatment of children with severe acute malnutrition.   Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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3840 x 5760 px 135.47 x 203.20 cm 5981.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP’s CMAM clinic in Homs. To address acute malnutrition in children 6–59 months old and pregnant and nursing women, WFP in partnership with UNICEF and WHO, and in close coordination with the Ministry of Health, is implementing a Community Management of Acute Malnutrition (CMAM) programme. WFP supports treatment of children with moderate acute malnutrition through provision of specialized lipid based nutrient supplements (LNS). Activities including community outreach and awareness are provided with the assistance of government and NGO partners. UNICEF and WHO support the treatment of children with severe acute malnutrition.   Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5102.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP’s CMAM clinic in Homs. To address acute malnutrition in children 6–59 months old and pregnant and nursing women, WFP in partnership with UNICEF and WHO, and in close coordination with the Ministry of Health, is implementing a Community Management of Acute Malnutrition (CMAM) programme. WFP supports treatment of children with moderate acute malnutrition through provision of specialized lipid based nutrient supplements (LNS). Activities including community outreach and awareness are provided with the assistance of government and NGO partners. UNICEF and WHO support the treatment of children with severe acute malnutrition.   Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 4748.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a woman leaving a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 6145.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 7379.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 9999.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 7453.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 7338.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 6084.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 6101.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 6171.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 6346.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 6876.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5898.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180605_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5056.00 kb
 
Syria, Homs, 05 June 2018  The ongoing conflict in Syria has resulted in a devastating humanitarian crisis, creating major displacement, damage to vital infrastructure and an increase in people’s vulnerabilities and poverty levels. Syria has lost four decades of human development gains and many families have fallen into extreme poverty since the onset of the conflict.  Not only has the conflict had a major humanitarian impact on Syria’s population, but it has also drastically eroded livelihoods and caused increased levels of poverty, unemployment, recurrent displacement, loss of assets and weakened social protection schemes. Losses across all sectors have resulted in unemployment rates reaching up to 75 percent among youth, leading to an increasing number of people migrating to seek livelihoods. 69 percent of the Syrian population are estimated to live in extreme poverty (less than USD 1.90 a day).  WFP is increasing its support for long-term recovery by focusing on livelihoods, nutrition and improving access to primary education through school meals and vouchers. Currently, WFP is implementing livelihoods and income generating activities in food production as well as vocational training that has benefited more than 200,000 people across ten governorates. The projects include kitchen gardens, poultry, farming, and food processing.  In the Photo: a WFP-implemented rehabilitated bakery in Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
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5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 4519.00 kb

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