BUREAU FOR DEMOCRACY, CONFLICT, AND HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE (DCHA) OFFICE OF U.S.

FOREIGN DISASTER ASSISTANCE (OFDA)

Haiti – Earthquake
Fact Sheet #48, Fiscal Year (FY) 2010
Note: The last fact sheet was dated March 26, 2010.

April 2, 2010

KEY DEVELOPMENTS  As of April 1, the U.N. World Food Program (WFP) and non-governmental organization (NGO) partners had reached more than 1.9 million people—approximately 94 percent of the targeted caseload—with food assistance since phase two distributions began on March 6.  On March 30, the International Organization for Migration (IOM) noted that sectoral clusters are transitioning from a policy of providing assistance by settlement to providing assistance by neighborhood to reduce service incentives to remain in settlements rather than choosing other shelter options.  In collaboration with the Government of Haiti (GoH), U.N. agencies and international partners have developed a five-option framework to allow displaced persons residing in flood-prone areas to choose alternate settlements, including returning to habitable houses, returning to plots near former houses, residing with host families, remaining in spontaneous settlements with engineering improvements, or moving to GoH-planned resettlement sites.  On March 25, the GoH declared eminent domain over a 7,450 hectare plot of land north of Port-au-Prince for resettlement. The U.N. has assessed a 450 hectare section of land, known as the Corail Cesselesse site, determining the site suitable for emergency resettlement of up to 20,000 people, according to IOM staff.
NUMBERS AT A GLANCE Estimated Deaths People Displaced in Port-au-Prince Metropolitan Area Estimated People Departing Port-au-Prince Estimated Affected Population 230,0001 700,000 597,801 3 million SOURCE GoH – February 15 GoH – January 31 GoH – February 22 U.N. – January 15

FY 2010 HUMANITARIAN FUNDING PROVIDED TO DATE Total FY 2010 USAID/OFDA Assistance to Haiti for the Earthquake .................................................$359,025,611 Total FY 2010 USAID/FFP2 Assistance to Haiti for the Earthquake......................................................$97,966,300 Total FY 2010 USAID/OTI3 Assistance to Haiti for the Earthquake......................................................$35,000,000 Total FY 2010 USAID/Haiti Assistance to Haiti for the Earthquake......................................................$53,391,212 Total FY 2010 USAID/DR4 Assistance to Haiti for the Earthquake .........................................................$3,000,000 Total FY 2010 DoD5 Assistance to Haiti for the Earthquake.................................................................$455,000,000 Total FY 2010 USAID and DoD Humanitarian Assistance to Haiti for the Earthquake .................$1,003,383,123 CURRENT SITUATION  Several sectoral clusters, including food distribution, health, logistics, and water, sanitation and hygiene (WASH) partners are currently preparing contingency plans for the rainy and hurricane seasons, beginning in May and June, respectively. Additional information regarding sector contingency planning follows below.  On March 31, WASH Cluster members noted that settlement residents continue to move, causing the settlement landscape to change at a rapid pace, particularly as smaller sites close to consolidate into larger ones. Emergency Food Assistance  On April 1, WFP noted plans to implement food-for-work and cash-for-work programs benefitting approximately 70,000 people as part of the post-phase two food assistance plan. WFP plans to employ 5,000 people from each of 10 Haitian departments, as well as 20,000 individuals from Port-au-Prince.

1 2

Death estimates vary. USAID’s Office of Food for Peace (USAID/FFP) 3 USAID’s Office of Transition Initiatives (USAID/OTI) 4 USAID/Dominican Republic (USAID/DR) 5 U.S. Department of Defense (DoD)

Haiti Earthquake – April 2, 2010

  

On March 29, WFP reported plans to assess food needs of people relocating to GoH-identified sites from crowded or flood-prone spontaneous settlements. WFP staff noted that assistance to relocating populations could include limited general food distributions in addition to targeted food assistance programs currently scheduled to begin in April. As some relocation sites are located far from city services and livelihoods opportunities on previously undeveloped land, WFP anticipates that displaced persons may require up to three months of emergency food assistance. WFP has indicated plans to establish a network of five sub-offices and 13 field offices throughout Haiti to serve as operational bases to respond to localized emergencies nationwide. USAID is contributing to contingency planning processes by consolidating partner information on warehousing locations and capacities, pre-positioned food stocks, and transport capacity, according to the USAID/FFP field officer. On March 27, the GoH approved an extension of phase two food distributions by several days beyond the original March 31 deadline to allow food distribution partners that started phase two distributions late or encountered obstacles to complete distributions planned for March.

Shelter and Settlements  On March 30, the U.N. Office for Project Services (UNOPS) reported that UNOPS-trained GoH Ministry of Public Works (MoPW) engineers had assessed nearly 15,000 buildings in Port-au-Prince, finding that approximately 54 percent of assessed buildings were safe for habitation, 30 percent could be rendered safe with repairs, and 16 percent were unsafe and require demolition. UNOPS staff note that engineers have focused on buildings with little visible damage to quickly identify habitable houses; therefore the overall findings do not represent general building habitability in Port-au-Prince.  On March 26, representatives from the Project Management Coordination Cell (PMCC)—which manages certain debris and resettlement issues—reported establishing a communications plan to encourage displaced persons in spontaneous settlements in Turgeau, metropolitan Port-au-Prince, to return to houses assessed as safe. PMCC members also noted plans to develop a similar communications strategy for the Champs de Mars site.  MoPW engineers have prioritized assessment of buildings in vulnerable or crowded settlement residents’ areas of origin, according to UNOPS staff.  The MoPW has employed social workers to educate spontaneous settlement residents on the habitability assessment process, inform residents when return to safe houses becomes possible, and collect information on individuals’ reasons not to return to areas of origin to design return incentives. The MoPW is currently designing a national public information campaign to raise awareness regarding habitability assessments, according to UNOPS staff. WASH  On March 31, the Hygiene Promotion Working Group reported developing rainy season contingency plan focusing on preventing outbreaks of water-borne diseases. The USAID Disaster Assistance Response Team (USAID/DART) WASH advisor notes that the working group is also currently developing an outbreak response plan.  On March 25, the WASH Cluster reported commencing rainy season preparations by pre-positioning WASHrelated emergency relief supplies in Haiti. The WASH Cluster reported a pipeline of 90,000 hygiene kits and 500,000 bars of soap to meet the affected population needs for three months. WASH partners also plan to increase hygiene promotion activities at 50 priority sites, and design experts are developing improved latrine designs to keep rainwater runoff out of latrines and increase weather resistance, privacy, safety, and cleanliness in advance of the rainy season.  The GoH National Direction for Potable Water and Sanitation (DINEPA) has recommended repairing the piped water network and developing new water sources, such as springs and wells, to improve water availability in Tabarre, Croix des Bouquets, and Cité Soleil areas of metropolitan Port-au-Prince. WASH agencies noted the need for water quality testing for any new or rehabilitated source to ensure consumption suitability.  On March 31, U.N. World Health Organization (WHO) staff indicated that work with DINEPA and the WASH Cluster remains ongoing to develop a water quality monitoring plan to track water quality at distribution points and points of use. Health  The Pan American Health Organization, International Rescue Committee (IRC), and Management Sciences for Health have reported commencing a survey of 200 spontaneous settlements to identify and address gaps in primary health care coverage.  As of March 25, disease surveillance teams in 52 sentinel sites were reporting surveillance data to the GoH Ministry of Health Epidemiology Unit, according to the Health Cluster. The sites represent a sample of 2

Haiti Earthquake – April 2, 2010

spontaneous settlements throughout affected areas, and reporting data continues to indicate that no diseases have reached epidemic levels to date. Nutrition  On March 29, WFP reported that phase two nutrition activities remain ongoing. Current nutrition programs target children between six and 59 months of age and pregnant and lactating women in Port-au-Prince and other affected areas with corn-soy blend, oil, and sugar.  The GoH has asked WFP to provide school feeding for all schools in West Department to reach an estimated 500,000 children, according to WFP. The USAID/FFP field officer notes that WFP also plans to reach up to 500,000 school children in other departments, for a total of up to one million children. Logistics and Relief Commodities  According to the USAID/FFP field officer, the earthquake destroyed approximately 40 percent of warehouses in Port-au-Prince and Haiti possesses little warehousing capacity outside of port cities. WFP reported exploring ways to increase warehousing capacity, considering both public and private options.  WFP is developing a logistics contingency plan for humanitarian cargo ahead of the upcoming rainy and hurricane seasons, according to the USAID/FFP field officer. U.S. GOVERNMENT (USG) HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE  On January 13, U.S. Ambassador to Haiti Kenneth H. Merten declared a disaster due to the effects of the earthquake. To date, USAID has contributed more than $548 million in earthquake response funding, including more than $359 million from USAID/OFDA, $68 million from USAID/FFP, $35 million from USAID/OTI, more than $53 million from USAID/Haiti, and $3 million from USAID/DR. In total, the USG has contributed more than $1 billion in earthquake response funding for Haiti to date.  On January 12, USAID/OFDA activated a Washington, D.C.-based Response Management Team (RMT) to support the USAID/DART that deployed to Haiti early on January 13 to assess humanitarian conditions and coordinate activities with the humanitarian community. While the RMT demobilized on February 28, the USAID/DART continues to assess and identify humanitarian needs and coordinate delivery of emergency relief supplies to Port-au-Prince and other earthquake-affected areas.  As of April 2, DoD’s estimated cost for the Haiti earthquake relief effort was $455 million. DoD has been supporting humanitarian efforts through transportation of USG personnel and relief commodities into Haiti, as well as the provision of health and medical services. USG HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE TO HAITI FOR THE EARTHQUAKE FY 2010 Implementing Partner Activity Location USAID/OFDA ASSISTANCE Action Contre la Faim (ACF) Adventist Development and Relief Agency (ADRA) Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development (ACTED) American Refugee Committee (ARC) CARE Catholic Relief Services (CRS) CHF International Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Logistics and Relief Commodities, WASH Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Shelter and Settlements, WASH Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Logistics and Relief Commodities, Shelter and Settlements, WASH Shelter and Settlements, WASH Economic Recovery and Market Systems, WASH Shelter and Settlements, WASH Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Shelter and Settlements, WASH
1

Amount

Port-au-Prince Port-au-Prince, Carrefour Petit Goâve, Grand Goâve, Léogâne, Gressier Port-au-Prince, Fond Parisien Port-au-Prince Port-au-Prince Port-au-Prince, Petit Goâve, Cap-Haïtien, Gonaïves, St. Marc

$2,000,000 $4,905,052

$5,400,712

$4,410,948 $983,363 $21,298,160 $20,999,865

3

Haiti Earthquake – April 2, 2010

Concern DoD U.S. Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Fairfax County, VA Food for the Hungry (FH) GOAL U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) International Medical Corps (IMC) IMC International Relief and Development (IRD) IRC InterAction IOM Los Angeles County, CA Medair/SWI

Economic Recovery and Market Systems Logistics and Relief Commodities Search and Rescue, Emergency Response Activities Search and Rescue Health, Logistics and Relief Commodities, Protection, Shelter and Settlements, WASH Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Shelter and Settlements, WASH Health Health, Nutrition Protection Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Logistics and Relief Commodities, Shelter and Settlements, WASH Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Protection, WASH Humanitarian Coordination and Information Management Logistics and Relief Commodities, Health Search and Rescue Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Logistics and Relief Commodities, Shelter and Settlements Health Economic Recovery and Market Systems Humanitarian Coordination and Information Management Volunteer Translation Services Health Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Shelter and Settlements, WASH Health, WASH Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Health, WASH

Port-au-Prince and Northeast Department Affected Areas Affected Areas Affected Areas Port-au-Prince Port-au-Prince Affected Areas Port-au-Prince Jacmel, Léogâne, Petit Goâve Léogâne Port-au-Prince Affected Areas West Department and Affected Areas Affected Areas Southeast Department Port-au-Prince, Petit Goâve, Grand Goâve, Jacmel, Léogâne Hinche, Mirebalais

$1,692,892 $40,500,000 $49,000,000 $6,920,000 $4,055,525 $11,050,000 $36,196,000 $2,564,607 $1,460,634 $6,494,045 $4,875,677 $330,083 $10,351,046 $4,064,947 $8,567,511

MENTOR Initiative Mercy Corps U.N. Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA) Peace Corps Partners in Health (PIH) Première Urgence Relief International (RI)

$1,000,000 $7,542,904

Affected Areas

$3,000,000

Affected Areas Port-au-Prince Port-au-Prince Carrefour, Gressier, Jérémie, Léogâne, Port-au-Prince Petit Goâve, Grand Goâve, Léogâne, Port-au-Prince

$323,150 $1,468,147 $2,705,000 $1,500,000

Samaritan’s Purse

$1,000,000

4

Haiti Earthquake – April 2, 2010

Save the Children/US (SC/US) U.N. Human Settlements Program (UN HABITAT) U.N. Population Fund (UNFPA) U.N. Children’s Fund (UNICEF) UNICEF USAID/DR USAID/Haiti WFP WHO World Concern Development Organization (WCDO) World Vision

Health, Nutrition, Protection Shelter and Settlements Health, Protection Health, Nutrition, Protection, WASH WASH Logistics and Relief Commodities Emergency Response Activities Humanitarian Air Service, Logistics and Relief Commodities Health Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Shelter and Settlements Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Shelter and Settlements, WASH Logistics and Relief Commodities Administrative Costs

Jacmel, Port-auPrince Carrefour, Jacmel, Port-au-Prince Affected Areas Affected Areas West Department Affected Areas Affected Areas Affected Areas Affected Areas Port-au-Prince Port-au-Prince, Croix-des-Bouquets Affected Areas Affected Areas

$5,000,000 $1,500,000 $1,000,000 $9,000,000 $2,500,000 $1,650,000 $10,300,000 $10,000,000 $5,000,000 $3,718,084 $19,212,174 $23,142,379 $342,706 $359,025,611

TOTAL USAID/OFDA USAID/FFP ASSISTANCE2 2,430 MT of P.L. 480 Title II Emergency Food Assistance 3,000 MT of P.L. 480 Title II Emergency Food Assistance 55,280 metric tons (MT) of P.L. 480 Title II Emergency Food Assistance 9,380 MT of P.L. 480 Title II Emergency Food Assistance

ACDI/VOCA CRS WFP

Southeast Department Grande Anse, Nippes, South Departments Affected Areas Artibonite, Center, North, West Departments, Petit Goâve, Grand Goâve

$3,205,800 $10,170,400 $69,815,600

World Vision TOTAL USAID/FFP

$17,980,300 $97,966,300

USAID/OTI ASSISTANCE Chemonics, Internews, Development Alternatives, Inc. (DAI) TOTAL USAID/OTI USAID/HAITI ASSISTANCE American Institutes for Research (AIR) Associates in Rural Development (ARD) Chemonics Education Logistics, Shelter and Settlements Agriculture and Food Security, Livelihoods, Shelter and Settlements Affected Areas Affected Areas Affected Areas $5,000,000 $500,000 $23,434,305 Transition Initiatives Affected Areas $35,000,000 $35,000,000

5

Haiti Earthquake – April 2, 2010

CHF International Education Development Center (EDC) IOM IOM Medishare Pan American Development Foundation (PADF) Petits Frères et Soeurs (PFS) TOTAL USAID/HAITI

Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Infrastructure Rehabilitation Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Education, Infrastructure Rehabilitation, Protection, Psychosocial Support Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Infrastructure Rehabilitation Economic Recovery and Market Systems, Infrastructure Rehabilitation Health Protection Health

Affected Areas Affected Areas Port-au-Prince Affected Areas Port-au-Prince Affected Areas Port-au-Prince

$10,037,220 $1,500,000 $7,550,000 $3,527,907 $400,000 $1,341,780 $100,000 $53,391,212

USAID/DR ASSISTANCE USAID/DR TOTAL USAID/DR DOD ASSISTANCE DoD TOTAL DOD FY 2010 HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE PROVIDED TO DATE TOTAL USAID HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE TO HAITI FOR THE EARTHQUAKE TOTAL DOD HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE TO HAITI FOR THE EARTHQUAKE TOTAL USAID AND DOD HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE TO HAITI FOR THE EARTHQUAKE
1 2 3

Health
3

Affected Areas

$3,000,000 $3,000,000

Logistics and Relief Commodities, Health

Affected Areas

$455,000,000 $455,000,000 $548,383,123 $455,000,000 $1,003,383,123

USAID/OFDA funding represents anticipated or actual obligated amounts as of April 2, 2010. Estimated value of food assistance. Estimated cost as of April 2, 2010.

  

PUBLIC DONATION INFORMATION The most effective way people can assist relief efforts is by making cash contributions to humanitarian organizations that are conducting relief operations. Information on organizations responding to the humanitarian situation in Haiti may be available at www.reliefweb.int and www.usaid.gov/haiti. USAID encourages cash donations because they allow aid professionals to procure the exact items needed (often in the affected region); reduce the burden on scarce resources (such as transportation routes, staff time, and warehouse space); can be transferred very quickly and without transportation costs; support the economy of the disaster-stricken region; and ensure culturally, dietary, and environmentally appropriate assistance. More information can be found at: o USAID: www.usaid.gov/haiti o Information on relief activities of the humanitarian community can be found at www.reliefweb.int

USAID/OFDA bulletins appear on the USAID web site at http://www.usaid.gov/our_work/humanitarian_assistance/disaster_assistance/

6

USG HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE TO HAITI FOR THE EARTHQUAKE
CUBA

KEY
USAID/FFP USAID/OTI USAID/HAITI DoD
DoD HHS Implementing Partners

Affected Areas

73° W

USAID/OFDA 20°
N

USAID/DR

A AGRICULTURE AND FOOD SECURITY C ECONOMIC RECOVERY AND MARKET SYSTEMS V EDUCATION  EMERGENCY RESPONSE ACTIVITIES  HEALTH b HUMANITARIAN AIR SERVICE B HUMANITARIAN COORDINATION AND INFORMATION MANAGEMENT o INFRASTRUCTURE REHABILITATION S LIVELIHOODS F NUTRITION G PROTECTION k PSYCHOSOCIAL SUPPORT I SHELTER AND SETTLEMENTS

a 

WFP and NGOs Chemonics DAI Internews USAID/DR AIR

NORTHWEST Palmiste

72° W

The boundaries and names used on this map do not imply official endorsement or acceptance by the U.S. Government.

 InterAction B IOM a OCHA B Peace Corps B UNFPA G UNICEF J G  F USAID/DR a USAID/Haiti 
USAR WFP WHO

  

Port-de-Paix
Jean Rabel

Saint Louis Du Nord Anse-a-foleur

NORTH
CHF

20°

N

J C I
Cap-Haitien
NORTHEAST
Monte Cristi

Le Borgne World Vision Bassin-bleu Pilate Gros Morne Plaisance
Port-margot

a LOGISTICS AND RELIEF COMMODITIES

;

ba 

 V ARD Ia Chemonics SI A CHF Co EDC C k G V o IOM Co PADF G DoD a

NORTHWEST

Limbe Baie-de-Henne Anse Rouge

Concern Quartier Marin Caracol
Phaeton

C
Fort-Liberte

Trou-du-nord NORTH Milot Ferrier Sainte Suzanne Terre-neuve Quanaminthe Dondon Grande Riviera Du Nord Perches Marmelade Gonaives Bahon NORTHEAST Ennery Saint-raphael Vallieres ARTIBONITE Ranguitte Saint Michel Mont Pignon De L'attalaye Organise CHF La Victoire Port-au-Prince Area World Vision ARTIBONITE

J C I

Fr om

Grande-Saline

Dessalines Petite-rivierede-l'artibonite Maissade

Cerca Carvajal

M

ia m

Hinche
Thomassique

i,

TITLE II EMERGENCY FOOD ASSISTANCE

FL

Saint-Marc

 TRANSITION INITIATIVES
19°

to

;
N

Po r

URBAN SEARCH AND RESCUE 04.02.10

J WATER, SANITATION, AND HYGIENE
GRANDE ANSE
RI
Cap DameMarie

tau -P r in

WEST
ARC
ce

Verrettes

CENTER
CENTER
Mercy Corps World Vision
Mirebalais Saut-d'eau

Caribbean Sea

IOM

WEST
Pointe-aRaquette

Magasin
Léogâne ACTED IMC IRD

a
G

UNICEF

I J a J
Duvalierville

C

World Vision
Arcahaie

Lac de Peligre

Lascahobas Savenette Cornillon

 J
Abricots Moron Chambellan

J Ca I

CRS

Jeremie
Roseaux

Corail

Pestel Baraderes
Maniche Cavaillon

AnseDhainault Les Irois

GRAND ANSE

Petit Trou De Nippes Anse-a-Veau Lasile

NIPPES
CRS

Sources Chaudes

CIa J MENTOR  RI  J Samaritan’s J C  Purse

Thomazeau

WEST
Gressier Léogâne

Carrefour

PORT-AU-PRINCE
Léogâne

! Î7

Ganthier
Croiz-desCroix-desBouquets

Jimani

Fond Parisien

NIPPES
Aquin

Miragoane

La Cahouane Tiburon Les Anglais

Camp-perrin Chardonnieres Coteaux

Petit Goâve Grand Goâve Petit Goâve

Trouin
Jacmel

Grand Goâve

MAGNITUDE 7.0 1/12/10 21:53:09 UTC

FondsVerrettes

SOUTH
Chantal

Port-a-piment

Les Cayes -de-sud
CRS

Saint-louis

Jacmel
Petit Goâve ACTED CHF IMC MENTOR

SOUTHEAST
Marigot

Thiote GrandGosier
Croix-des-Bouquets World Vision

Cotes-de-Fer
Grand Goâve

Bainet

18°

N

" ! #

Roch-a-bateau Port Salut

Torbeck Saint-Jean
0 10 10 20 20 mi 30 km

SOUTH

J Ca I J C I

SOUTHEAST

Belle-anse

G

 Samaritan’s J  C Purse
World Vision
73° W

J Ca I  Samaritan’s J  C Purse
ACTED MENTOR

G Medair/SWI CI a MENTOR  SC/US G F UN HABITAT I
IMC ACDI/VOCA

JI C

74° W

0

World Vision

72° W

C Ja J Ca I ADRA J C I ARC J I CARE CJ CHFElias Baptiste Pina I J 19° C Belladere Concern C CRS J I FH G JI  a GOAL CJI IMC F IRC G CJ MENTOR  PIH  Première Urgence CJI RI  J Samaritan’s J  C Purse SC/US G F UN HABITAT I Banane WCDO I C World J C Pedernales I Vision Anse-a-Pitres IOM Co 18° Medishare  PFS 
ACF Cerca-la ACTED -source
N N

DOMINICAN REPUBLIC

Acul Plaine Du Nord Du Nord Limonade

EARTHQUAKE-AFFECTED AREAS AND POPULATION MOVEMENT IN HAITI
CUBA

EARTHQUAKE INTENSITY
ESTIMATED MMI INTENSITY
LIGHT MODERATE STRONG VERY STRONG

73° W

The Modified Mercalli (MMI) Intensity Scale* N 20°

NORTHWEST 45,862
Jean Rabel

NORTHWEST Palmiste

72° W 20°
N

Port-de-Paix

4 5 6 7

8 9 10^

SEVERE VIOLENT EXTREME

Saint Louis Du Nord Anse-a-foleur Le Borgne

NORTHWEST
Bassin-bleu Baie-de-Henne Anse Rouge

NORTH 13,531 Cap-Haitien
Quartier Marin Caracol

Monte Cristi

Port-margot

Limbe Pilate Gros Morne Plaisance Terre-neuve

NORTHEAST 8,500 Fort-Liberte

from overall earthquake magnitude as measured by the Richter Scale. ^Area shown on map may fall within MMI 9 classification, but constitute the areas of heaviest shaking based on USGS data.

Source: USGS/PAGER Alert Version: 8

HAITI EARTHQUAKE
230,000 killed 196,595 injured 1,200,000 to 1,290,000 displaced 3,000,000 affected

ARTIBONITE Gonaives 162,509

ARTIBONITE
Grande-Saline Saint-Marc

POPULATION MOVEMENT * Source: OCHA 02.22.10
* Population movements indicated include only individuals utilizing GoH-provided transportation and do not include people leaving Port-au-Prince utilizing private means of transport.

Dessalines Petite-rivierede-l'artibonite Verrettes Maissade

CENTER Cerca 90,997 Carvajal Hinche

*All figures are approximate. Commune
population figures are as of 2003.

Cerca-la-source

SOURCES: OCHA/GoH 02.22.10

Thomassique

19°

N

CENTER
Lac de Peligre

GRESSIER*

40-50% destroyed
Commune population: 25,947

CARREFOUR*

40-50% destroyed
Commune population: 373,916

WEST

Belladere

Elias Pina

Magasin

Mirebalais Arcahaie Duvalierville Saut-d'eau

Lascahobas Savenette Cornillon

Baptiste

Jeremie
Cap DameMarie

Pointe-aRaquette

PORT-AU-PRINCE
Commune population: 704,776 Metro area population estimate: Over 2,000,000

GRANDE Abricots ANSE 119,871 Moron Chambellan
Sources Chaudes

Thomazeau

Roseaux

WEST
Corail Pestel Baraderes
Maniche Cavaillon

AnseDhainault Les Irois

GRAND ANSE

Petit Trou De Nippes Anse-a-Veau Lasile

NIPPES 33,351
Petit-Goave Miragoane
Petit-Goâve Commune

Leogane

NIPPES
Aquin

La Cahouane Tiburon Les Anglais

Camp-perrin Chardonnieres Coteaux

GrandGoave

Croix Des Ganthier Bouquets Petite Rivieres Fond PORT-AU-PRINCE De Nippes Jimani Parisien Léogâne Commune FondsMAGNITUDE 7.0 Trouin Verrettes
Gressier Carrefour

Gressier

Carrefour

! Î7

J a c m e l 1/12/10 Commune

21:53:09 UTC

SOUTH
Chantal

Port-a-piment

Les Cayes

Saint-louis-de-sud Cotes-de-Fer

La Vallee De Jacmel Bainet

SOUTHEAST
Jacmel

Belle-anse

WEST 32,253

DOMINICAN REPUBLIC Uncomfirmed Numbers

Thiote Banane Pedernales

18°

N

" ! #

Roch-a-bateau Port Salut

Torbeck Saint-Jean

SOUTH 88,533
0 10 10 20 20 mi 30 km

CayesJacmel

Marigot

Grand-Gosier

PETIT GOÂVE*
15% destroyed
73° W
0

LÉOGÂNE*

80-90% destroyed
Commune population: 134,190

JACMEL*

50-60% destroyed
Commune population: 137,966
72° W

Anse-a-Pitres

74° W

Commune population: 117,504

The boundaries and names used on this map do not imply official endorsement or acceptance by the U.S. Government.

DOMINICAN REPUBLIC
19°
N

*MMI is a measure of ground shaking and is different

Trou-du-nord NORTH Milot Ferrier Sainte Suzanne Quanaminthe Dondon Grande Riviera Dajabon Du Nord Perches Marmelade Bahon NORTHEAST Ennery Saint-raphael Vallieres Ranguitte Saint Michel Mont Organise Pignon De L'attalaye La Victoire

Acul Plaine Du Nord Du Nord Limonade

Phaeton

18°

N