Join us for a new In Focus series, to discuss the findings and recommendations of a new rapid review, published by Humanitarian Outcomes, In Focus: The role of the humanitarian sector in navigating ethical decisions in Afghanistan.
As part of this year’s Humanitarian Networks and Partnerships Weeks (HNPW) we will be hosting a hybrid event to share emerging findings from our flagship initiative, the Global Prioritisation Exercise (GPE).
Join us for a virtual discussion on the findings and recommendations of this review published by Humanitarian Outcomes, Slipping Away? A review of humanitarian capabilities in cholera response. This review is supported by the UK Humanitarian Innovation Hub, and funded by the Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Office (FCDO).
To address the need for more evidence of what works to support MHPSS programming in humanitarian settings, a priority research agenda taking us to 2030 has been developed by key MHPSS stakeholders. The result is a list of 20 most critical research questions to support MHPSS response. We will be sharing these results with a community of practice at a webinar on 17 January 2023.
This online event will launch the third paper in our Scaling Series, How to Scale: Tactics to Enable the Adoption of Humanitarian Innovations, which provides a playbook of tactics for innovators who are aiming to scale through enabling other organisations to adopt their innovations. These tactics are also useful for innovators who are seeking to scale their innovation to other teams, offices and locations within their organisation that have not been involved in developing or testing the innovation. The panel discussion will be held on Wednesday 23 November 2022, 12:00pm – 1:00pm GMT.
Join us at this year's Global WASH Cluster (GWC) Satellite Event as we launch our new Innovation Opportunities in Solid Waste Management report. The event will convene WASH coordination platform members and humanitarian partners to discuss the report’s findings and explore the role of sectoral and inter-sectoral coordination in addressing them.
Humanitarian crises pose a major threat to health and dignity worldwide. The implementation of evidence-informed interventions plays a vital role in maximising the impact of humanitarian response. Recognising that a significant body of humanitarian health research has been published in the last 10 years, this online event will launch our flagship publication An Evidence Review of Research on Health Interventions in Humanitarian Crises: 2021 Update (HHER2), in partnership with Johns Hopkins Center for Humanitarian Health. Key findings will be presented on Wednesday 22 June, 2:00pm – 3:00pm BST.
This webinar provides insight into new evidence relevant to the COVID-19 pandemic in several humanitarian crisis settings. Identifying key priorities emerging on humanitarian needs, this webinar will pull out common messages for humanitarian audiences. We will focus on the priorities, needs and perceptions of people affected by humanitarian crises and how new evidence on their needs, and new tools for collecting this evidence, can be used and applied during outbreak response.
As part of this year’s Humanitarian Networks and Partnerships Weeks (HNPW) we are hosting a hybrid panel discussion to share and discuss findings from our latest initiative, the Global Prioritisation Exercise (GPE), which maps and analyses humanitarian research and innovation actors, as well as outputs and investments that have been undertaken in the last five years.
This online panel explores the challenges associated with ensuring meaningful participation of people affected by crises in identifying priority gaps in humanitarian research and innovation.
As part of the 2021 Humanitarian Leadership Conference and its focus on decolonising the humanitarian ecosystem, we co-organised and participated in a panel that will be discussing how community-led innovation can challenge inequity and contribute to the decolonisation of humanitarian aid.
In this 90-minute webinar, we bring together R2HC research teams who have conducted research on COVID-19 in Lebanon, Turkey, Uganda, and Jordan, along with humanitarian practitioners and experts to capture insights from the research studies and operational experiences.
Expert health economists from LSHTM explore how health economic methods and evaluations can improve our understanding of the economic dimensions of interventions delivered in humanitarian settings.
You are seeing this because you are using a browser that is not supported. The Elrha website is built using modern technology and standards. We recommend upgrading your browser with one of the following to properly view our website:Windows
Please note that this is not an exhaustive list of browsers. We also do not intend to recommend a particular manufacturer's browser over another's; only to suggest upgrading to a browser version that is compliant with current standards to give you the best and most secure browsing experience.