Camp Coordination and Camp Management (CCCM)

 Intervention areas map for CCCM services

RNVDO manages the biggest IDP camp in Iraq

RNVDO has managed one of the largest groups of IDP camps in Iraq since its construction during the war with ISIS, Jad’ah Camp holds a population of more than 55,000 across the six Jad’ah camps. The camp was built by Iraq’s ministry of migration and displacement (MOMD) and opened on 20 October 2016 to support the first wave of 1232 families fleeing the Conflict zone in East Mosul. RNVDO has served as CCCM since the camps opening. Each phase of Jad’ah was added progressively to accommodate the sudden and large influxes of people displaced during the operations to retake   Mosul by the Coalition Forces and, before Jad’ah RNVDO, severed as CCCM in Haj Ali when it opened some school as shelters to receive the first waves of IDPs who flew from Mosul during the Mosul liberation operation. Around 7900 individuals have been served and then RNVDO managed to Open Tina Camp to receive and serve 5600 individuals. RNVDO camp management is using a unique system to register the IDPs, it has last created by RNVDO IM team. The database team is working continuously to update the site resident database through immediate registration of IDPs upon camp arrival. In the registration, there will be an identification of persons with specific needs along with their gender and age breakdown. These statistics will be shared with the CCCM Cluster and relevant partners.
Presently, RNVDO camp management served Iraqi refugees Displaced from Al-Hol camps from the Northern Syrian Governorate of Al-Hasakah. Jad’ah camps expansion continues with very few or limited IDP returns. To date, more than 55,000 individuals require immediate and continued access to CCCM, Livelihoods, and protection services to secure safe and dignified living conditions. As camp management RNVDO’s role is to coordinate among all service providers, MOMD and UN agencies to ensure better quality of all service (health, education, WASH, food, NFI, and protection). Monitor service provision–quantity and quality–by constantly engaging with partners through coordination meetings, IDPs through committees, on-site observation, and tracking of distributions, Flag all gaps, challenges, and/or inadequate service provision to the CCCM Cluster via the monthly site report and weekly updates,
Security threats identified in the camp identified through a risk assessment
RNVDO envisions that the cross- cutting CCCM approach will continue to reinforce and further place IDPs at the center of all camp decision- making, in line with the interagency standing committee’s communicating with communities approach to assure accountability and feedback mechanism to affected populations. RNVDO stablished and maintained the feedback and complain mechanism to be known as IFP desk regular reporting on the camp CFM across all jad’ah camps. This approach will open more opportunities for cash-for-work and empower IDPs through self- governance activities. It also allows for a coordinated, community-based approach for psychosocial support (PSS), child protection, and gender-based violence prevention activities by linking service partners and beneficiaries across sectors, Conducting CWC activities to promote social cohesion and peace building. CCCM staff and IDPs employed in CCCM are trained in protection monitoring to ensure timely intervention when necessary. Ultimately, this cross-cutting approach that brings together CCCM, emergency livelihoods and social cohesion, and protection best supports the needs of displaced populations residing in Jad’ah camps. RNVDO established in-camp volunteer groups and committees to strengthen different aspects of camp services, from housing and service maintenance to food programming and referral services, to enhance the camp committee and encourage the self –government RNVDO camp management crat TOR for all the camp committee so every committee members will be aware of his responsibilities and they will be able to choose the community representative by election, training the camp committee  in participation and CCCM principles. Also in terms of basic management. A core to all its work is ensuring the security and safety of the camp population, many of whom suffer war trauma. The organization prioritizes assistance to the most marginalized and disadvantaged population groups, as identified through various mechanisms, including needs assessments. RNVDO has established trust and deep contextual knowledge. The organization has progressively improved it’s relationships with humanitarian actors and national and local stakeholders, and has strong track record of producing solid work that demonstrates technical knowledge and a deep commitment to the population served. Maintaining continuity in camp management through a continued partnership with international organization on migration (IOM) is vital to ensure continued quality service delivery to beneficiaries. RNVDO’s strong experience in CCCM was acquired over a period of time when it first managed, on a voluntary basis, the Haji Ali Shelters in Hajj Ali Village and the Tina camp in Qayyarah sub district in August 2016, which covered 1000 plots. The total number of beneficiaries for CCCM is 227,655 Jad’ah camps expansion continues with very few or limited IDP returns. To date more than 55,000 individuals require immediate and continued access to CCCM, livelihoods, and protection services to secure safe and dignified living conditions.