RNVDO manages one of the largest groups of IDP camps in Iraq; Jad’ah in Qayyarah (Southern Mosul) covers 16,500 plots and holds a population over 80,000 across Jad’ah 1 to 6, in Qayyarah. The camp was built by MoMD and opened on 20 October 2016 to lodge the first exodus of a population of 1200 families fleeing the conflict zone in East Mosul.  Each phase of Jad’ah were added progressively to accommodate the sudden and large influxes of people displaced during the liberation operations by coalition forces.  To date it continues to expand with very few or limited IDP returns.  Consequently, demands are substantial to meet the basic needs of the camp communities.

The responsibilities are heavy on RNVDO to manage such enormous numbers and safeguard each and every community member: from receiving the IDPs, registering, providing shelter, food and water, RNVDO is also tasked with ensuring coordination with partners for essential services.

RNVDO’s robust M&E department actively gathers data and tracks needs and assistance and mechanisms for community feedback and redress of grievances.  Apart from sensitive, informed and experienced field staff, RNVDO has also established volunteering groups and committees to shore up the different aspects of housing, feeding, maintaining services, referrals and ensuring security to the camp population, many of whom suffer war trauma exacerbated further by living in confined spaces.  RNVDO prioritizes assistance to the most marginalized and disadvantaged populations groups.

Awareness Campaigns Jad'ah Camp

IOM has supported RNVDO with partial funding for a limited time period.  RNVDO has also accessed IHPF funding to meet needs of rapidly increasing camp populations.  However, major funding gaps exist and the Organization has been negotiating over several months for support.  It is well known that Government has decreased ability to support due in part to financial slowdowns and therefore limited aid has been forthcoming from MODM.

CCM Coordination Meeting

RNVDO’s solid experience in camp management has been built over time when the Organization first managed the Haj Ali Shelters on voluntary basis which held 115 families and was closed in December 2016; as also Tina Camp which covered 1000 plots and subsequently closed down in October 2016.

RNVDO undertake reception for new arrivals, organize distribution, provide Camp Management training, allots a living quarter/tent, collect information/data, forms various Camp based committees, undertake periodic need/gap analysis, monitor work by other humanitarian actors in the Camps, coordinate with other humanitarian actors in the camp and solicit and facilitate resource mobilization, facilitate emergency medical referral for IDPs, organize hygiene promotion sessions and camp cleaning, undertake family tracing and reunion, provide care for unaccompanied children, facilitate family reconciliation, facilitate Identity Document processing for IDPs,  facilitate IDPs travel to visit families outside the camp. Further RNVDO responded to dust storm emergency and stayed in the camps all the times including at times of growing insecurity. RNVDO also provides regular orientation on Human Right for newly arriving security forces assigned to secure the Camps.

RNVDO managed to strengthen relationship with the host community through the organization of football match between the Camps and the host community and noted that the camps managed by RNVDO have witnessed no tension with host community so far. In addition, there has been a regular meeting between the Camp management, the Host Community Muktars and the Local Council Leaders which is said to have helped to bring harmony between the Host Community and the IDPs.

CCCM Success Stories

CCCM CCCM Impact Stories Protection Protection Impact Stories

RNVDO extends thanks to USAID for support of its early activities in Tina Camp

  RNVDO is delighted to see USAID writing about its support to Tina Camp in Nineveh Governorate in Iraq. We are deeply thankful to USAID and other donors and partners who supported us in serving the displaced communities in the Tina Camp. It is thanks to your contribution, that we could ensure the survival of Read More

CCCM CCCM Impact Stories News

RNVDO Teams work tirelessly to receive displaced families from the Iraqi-Syrian border

RNVDO Teams worked tirelessly throughout the day and night to receive displaced families from the Al-Hol Camp on the Iraqi-Syrian border. The families, including many women, children and elderly arrived early morning on Friday, 17th of August 2018 to our Jed’ah Camp. RNVDO, in cooperation with the Iraqi Ministry of Displacement and Migration, provided the Read More

CCCM Impact Stories

Sewing training course for displaced women

Among the educational projects carried out by RNVDO and in collaboration with IOM is the sewing training course for displaced women in Jada’ah camp4, which provides employment opportunities for women, including widows and divorced women, to subsist their children in the camps. This project is part of the Cash for Work project. In this project, Read More

CCCM Impact Stories

Muhammed’s successful story

Muhammad is from Mosul. He participated the Electric installation training course within ”Ana Fi Aman” project. Muhammed is saying that, he is now working and studying at the same time to Providing a living for his children.

CCCM Impact Stories SheltersNFI Impact Stories

Family Hygiene kits

Family Hygiene kits RNVDO CCCM distribution team succeed in covering all Jad’ah camps 1-6 with family hygiene kits with the support of UNICEF. These family hygiene kits are very important for the IDPs in the camps, and with the distribution of these kits, it succeeds to do hygiene awareness sessions through the camp committees (youth Read More

CCCM Impact Stories

Football Champion

Over a year Jed’ah camp management has been running against time, challenging all difficulties while working day and night under very harsh financial and security conditions, in order to provide the best services to the IDPs to reduce their suffering.     Unfortunately that wasn’t enough for us as a camp manager, so we carried out Read More