Philippines: Relief after Typhoon

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The task since then has been—in the face of badly disrupted communications and transportation networks, including many bridges and roads that have been washed out or rendered impassable—to get accurate reports from the affected areas and assess needs, working along with the assessment efforts of the Government of the Philippines and other agencies.

“UMCOR, in communication with our local church workers, will assess how we can respond effectively,” said Eduarte.  “Our trained volunteers, who will be assisted by partner GlobalMedic in providing potable drinking water, are ready to be deployed.”

A disturbing element of Typhoon Bopha’s impact is that eastern parts of Mindanao, where the agricultural stretches of Compostela Province and both Northern and Eastern Davao provinces are located, in the past generally have been spared the worst effects of typhoons—but not this time. Global climate change may be extending the already vulnerable areas of Mindanao.

Read Ciony Eduarte’s reflection, written as the storm approached. And please give to  help writing research papers Philippines Emergency, UMCOR Advance #240235 and bring relief to the typhoon-battered communities of Mindanao and elsewhere.


*David Tereshchuk is a journalist and media analyst and a regular contributor towww.umcor.org. Ciony Eduarte contributed to this report.

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