Project owners must demonstrate evidence of their reflection upon protection risks and protection mainstreaming in their design, and what practical and measurable inputs they will ensure to reduce and mitigate risks during implementation. This needs to be done by including the key protection risks and mitigating measures needed/planned in implementing the project, and ways to monitor them. While completing the PRA, in highlighting key protection risks and mitigation measures needed/planned in implementing the project, project owners must specifically ask themselves:
- Were women and girls an integral part of the design in terms of consultation of activities? How were the vulnerabilities/risks particular to women and girls taken into account?
- Were older persons and persons with a disability (PWD) part of the design in terms of consultation of activities? How were the vulnerabilities/risks particular to older persons and PWDs taken into account?
- Was the situation of communities and the dynamics of IDPs, host communities and returnees taken into consideration?
- Describe how the project addressed GBV risk mitigation activities/interventions (referral to GBV service and/or GBV survivors part of a selection criteria);
- What activities addressed PSEA and accountability to populations we serve? (e.g. PSEA complaint form developed for staff and beneficiaries).
Further, mitigations measures formulated during the PRA should be monitored and included in projects reports
This training provides guidance to support their Protection Risk Assessment/Analysis (“PRA”) and protection mainstreaming efforts during the design, implementation and monitoring of projects.
Scope of the training
This course will address the salient features of protection risk assessment for designing and implementing the projects by non-profit organizations and their partners. The training will familiarize the participants with the following areas;
- Prioritizing the safety and dignity of beneficiaries and avoid causing harm.
- Ensuring meaningful access to assistance and services
- Participation and empowerment
Training takes away
After completion of this course, the participants will be familiar with the core concepts, principles and international legal standards that form the framework for protection work; assist staff in operationalizing these concepts, principles and legal standards and in carrying out their protection responsibilities; improve understanding of the particular protection risks faced by internally effected women, men, boys and girls of various backgrounds; provide guidance on how to prevent and respond to the protection risks through a range of different activities; enhance staff skills for carrying out protection work; and promote a consistent and well-coordinated protection response in different operations. The course will also cover the case studies from the real life of organizations and professionals.
- Foundations of Protection
- What is protection?
- Who is responsible for protecting the vulnerable community members?
- Operationalizing protection
- The core principles of humanitarian action
- The legal framework
- How international law is relevant?
- International human rights law
- International criminal law
- The international institutional framework
- Collaborative response mechanisms
- The cluster approach
- United Nations Peacekeeping Operations and Integrated Missions
- National actors
- National governmental authorities
- Armed non-State actors
- Civil society
- Attitudes and Skills
- Protection Strategy and Response
- Setting protection outcomes and objectives
- Designing and implementing protection activities
- Developing and implementing a joint protection strategy
- Protection Risks: Prevention, Mitigation and Response
- Landmines and explosive remnants of war
- Gender-based violence
- Children associated with armed forces or armed groups
- Threat to liberty and freedom of movement
- Family separation
- Food aid and nutrition
- Water and sanitation
- Activities and Tools for Protection
- Protection monitoring
- Humanitarian access and presence
- Humanitarian assistance
- Coordination and management of camps and collective settings
- Capacity building
- Mental health and psychosocial support
- Durable Solutions
Methodology of training
The mixed-method approach will be used to inculcate the adult learning principles for the training. To make it highly innovative, the trainer will use lectures, discussions, group work, and case studies from existing fraud cases. The training will be conducted in a friendly environment where the participants will be encouraged to bring forward their queries and share their thoughts and opinions. Participative practical activities will reinforce individual and group learning. The training will be evaluated at every day’s end to know the shortcomings/lacking and will be improved for the next day.
- Humanitarian professionals including managers, supervisors/officers
Medium of Instruction:
Duration & Venue:
January 7 to 9, 2024
Kathmandu – Nepal
December 20, 2023
- $190 – Local Organizations (Nepal Based)
- $240 – International Organizations (Nepal Based)
- $240 – Other Countries
Early Bird Discount:
10 % discount will be offered if registered before December 15, 2023.
Residential Package is available at the venue hotel on payment of required charges.
Discount Policy: Group Discount (from same organisation):
On every three paid nominations from same organisation, one person (i.e fourth one) will be free of charge.
CRSM also offers this training for your organisation as an in-house event. This will be cost effective and customised for your organisation’s specific needs.
To discuss this, please contact CRSM representative at +92 321 55 65 072 or +92 316 58 87 783 or mail to email@example.com
For Further Information, Please Contact:
Tel: +92 321 55 65 072 or +92 316 58 87 783