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It is expected that dzud may mainly affect the northern parts of the country.
Currently, 110 soums (townships) in 13 aimags (provinces), which is around 32 per cent of the total number of soums in country, are starting to experience hardship.
A drought during the summer of 2016 has depleted herders’ reserves of hay and fodder in the eastern part of the country, putting at risk livestock, which are a vital source of food, transport and income for thousands of people.
Multipurpose cash grants to support life-saving basic needs, emergency agricultural inputs and veterinary first aid kits have been identified as priority needs.
UN report says natural disasters to become more destructive in Asia-Pacific without action on disaster resilience Natural disasters are becoming more frequent and intense and disaster risk is outpacing resilience in Asia-Pacific, the most disaster-prone region in the world, according to the latest report by the United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific (ESCAP).
By Ariunzaya Davaa Twin boys Tseveensuren and Tsendsuren, aged two and a half, are all smiles as they don their cool new sunglasses.
– Over 260 000 people are affected by harsh winter condition known as Dzud disaster in Mongolia.
An estimated 165,000 people were affected, according to the UN Humanitarian Coordinator for Mongolia.
The situation has caused particular concern for women and girls, who are experiencing limited access to sexual and reproductive health supplies and care and increased vulnerability to gender-based violence.
In June, grass carpets the steppe to the edge of every horizon.
It’s herding weather, clear and mild, and from the back of a horse his way of life looks limitless.