Key entry points for child rights based programming 31 Entry points for child

Key entry points for child rights based programming

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Key entry-points for child rights-based programming 3.1 Entry points for child-rights programming in humanitarian and transition programme cycles Critical entry points for child rights-based programming exist at each stage of the humanitarian and/or transition programme cycle. The steps outlined below are not intended to be prescriptive but, rather, aim to help actors think about when, within a programme cycle, to apply rights-based approaches to individual humanitarian and transition projects and programmes. These entry points can also apply to planning cycles of coordination bodies, including the humanitarian Clusters, as well as to different programme sectors, including health, education, water, sanitation and hygiene, protection, nutrition, etc. Table 7. Entry points for child rights programming in programme cycles 3.1.1 Rights-based approaches to emergency Preparedness 12 (2) Rights-based assessment and analysis (causal analysis, stakeholder analysis, capacity gap analysis) (3) Rights-based programme planning & design (inclusive, rights holder&duty bearer involvement) (5) Rights-based evaluation (participatory, inclusive, normative) (5) Rights-based monitoring (accountability, outcome, impact & process indicators) (4) Rights-based programme implementation (transparency, local ownership, capacity building) Humanitarian and Transition Programme Cycle (1) Rights-based Preparedness (normative, capacity building, local ownership, sustainable)
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DRAFT – Toolkit on Child Rights in Humanitarian Crises and Post-Crisis Transition, July 2012 As rights-holders, children and their families face particular risks, have different choices, and possess different skills, knowledge and coping strategies when responding to and recovering from crises. In their role as duty-bearers, different national governments, local authorities and civil society actors have different capacities to prepare for and respond to a crisis once it hits. Rights-based emergency preparedness efforts can ensure that duty bearers have accurate and up-to- date information about the population at risk, and about their distinct vulnerabilities and capacities, prior to a crisis. They can also help governments identify gaps in their own preparedness and response capacity and inform efforts to eliminate those gaps before a crisis hits. Rights-based preparedness efforts and early warning systems, can also focus on reducing the exposure of population groups to risk and can help direct resources to building the resilience of children and families in advance of a crisis. Involving different institutional and civil society actors, as well as different population groups, including children and adolescents, in preparedness planning is critical to both informing a rights and evidence-based response and to building their resilience.
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  • Summer '16
  • Ramon Wawire
  • Child Rights

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