WATER DASHBOARD NOW ONLINE

The latest water dashboard is now online. The dashboards shows that most water treatment plans are planned for rehabilitation or started functioning again, with the notable exception of the Old City area. Nevertheless, access to water is limited due to the limited capacity of plants, and the destruction of the water network. This dashboard was produced based on input from the Department of Water and Water Treatment Plant working group.

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PRELIMINARY DEBRIS QUANTIFICATION OF MOSUL NOW ONLINE

A preliminary debris assessment of Mosul is now online. This initial mapping estimates that there is almost 11 million tons of residential debris as a result of the destruction in the city. This is a preliminary estimation that should be regarded as an absolute minimum and is subject to verification in the field. The actual amount may be several factors higher, among other due to the expected voluntary demolition of severely damaged buildings.

This assessment was produced by UN Environment, Disaster Waster Recovery and Urban Resilience Platform facilitated by data provided by UN-Habitat’s Mapping and Data Portal.

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DAMAGE ASSESSMENT JULY NOW ONLINE

The latest bi-weekly damage assessment is now online. It shows that between 16 June and 8 July 2017, most observed damages have occurred in western Mosul (right bank), where clashes have hit residential neighbourhoods. The Old City was hit the hardest and the area has seen an additional 5393 heavily damaged or completely destroyed sites since 16 June 2017.

Information based on satellite imagery dated 8 July 2017.

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INFRASTRUCTURE DASHBOARD NOW ONLINE

The latest infrastructure dashboard shows that the road infrastructure is particularly damaged around Mosul Al-Jadeda and Al-Rabee. In Al-Rabee over 40km of road infrastructure has been damaged. In total, with almost 100km of damaged road length, about 10% of the road infrastructure in west Mosul (right bank) is damaged. In east Mosul, with 33km damaged road length, about 2% of road infrastructure is damaged.

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WATER DASHBOARD NOW ONLINE

The water dashboard of June shows that most of the water treatment plants in east Mosul (left bank) are partly functioning and are planned for rehabilitation to restore their full capacity

In west Mosul, however, three water treatment plants are not running yet, leaving in particular residents in north-west Mosul without adequate access to water. In west Mosul, water trucking by various organisations is covering some of these areas, although in north-west Mosul a gaps still remain.

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HEALTH DASHBOARD JUNE NOW ONLINE

The dashboard shows among others that the conditions of the health sector in east Mosul (left bank) have improved significantly, and most of the hospitals and health centers are now operating. A large number of private pharmacies and clinics have reopened, and ambulance services are available. The majority (74%) of health centres on the left bank are functional, and a number (13) of these are planned for rehabilitation.

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DAMAGE ASSESSMENT JUNE ONLINE

The latest bi-weekly damage assessment is now online. It shows that between 28 May and 16 June 2017, most observed damages have occurred on the right bank (western Mosul), where airstrikes have hit residential neighbourhoods. As in previous weeks, Al-Rabee was hit the hardest and the area has seen an additional 709 heavily damaged or completely destroyed residential buildings since 28 May 2017.

Information based on satellite imagery dated 28 May 2017.

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DAMAGE ASSESSMENT 28 MAY ONLINE

The latest bi-weekly damage assessment is now online. It shows that between 11 May and 28 May 2017, most observed damages have occurred on the right bank (western Mosul), where airstrikes have hit residential neighbourhoods. As in previous weeks, Al-Rabee was hit the hardest and the area has seen an additional 238 heavily damaged or completely destroyed residential buildings since 11 May 2017.

Information based on satellite imagery dated 28 May 2017.

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ENVIRONMENTAL HAZARDS ASSESSMENT ONLINE

The assessment is done with the Flash Environment Assessment Tool (FEAT). FEAT provides a standardised methodology to help disaster workers identify, assess, and prioritize industrial hazards and impacts due to chemical releases for disaster preparedness and response. It also provides the entry point for more comprehensive environmental assessments. Although there are thousands of potentially hazardous operations, FEAT focuses on 63 types of “high risk” industrial operations and associated chemicals in order to prioritise hazards for emergency planning. Impact types are based on the Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals (GHS).  All sites on this dashboard have sustained some damage, which was identified by satellite imagery. The type and quantity of chemicals stored on site are based rule of thumbs proposed by FEAT. The dashboard presents the potential hazards in case of a release of these chemicals, which needs to be confirmed on site

Information based on satellite imagery dated 8 March 2017. The assessment was carried out by UN Environment / OCHA joint unit.

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