Report for the week of 29 June – 3 July 2020. List of contents:. Number of organizations per area of activity from 3W data base (page 4). Major issues raised during the week, 29 June - 3 July 2020 (p. 6) and additional issues identified (p.7).
The 2020-2021 school year is likely to be disrupted. 2020-2021 is likely to include short-term disruptions. to instruction and high-student absenteeism, with some students consistently physical absent.
DR NANDITA DIVEKAR. CONSULTANT IN ANAESTHESIA AND CRITICAL CARE. MEDWAY NHS TRUST, KENT. OUR EXPERIENCES. BEFORE THE PANDEMIC:. Is it really going to come? We were hearing about China, Singapore, Italy.
Report for the week of 6 - 10 July 2020. CONTENTS:. Update progress, issues and recommended solutions:. National Clusters (page 5 – 41). 6 (six) active National Clusters. : updates for6 – 10 July 2020.
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MULTISTAKEHOLDER COLLABORATION ON COVID-19 RESPONSE
Presentation on theme: "MULTISTAKEHOLDER COLLABORATION ON COVID-19 RESPONSE"— Presentation transcript:
MULTISTAKEHOLDER COLLABORATION ON COVID-19 RESPONSEReport for the week of 6 - 10 July 2020
6 (six) active National Clusters: updates for6 – 10 July 2020
Cluster – Sub Cluster
Update on page
Displacement and Protection, Sub-cluster: ShelterNo update 3Displacement and Protection, Sub-cluster: WASHNo update 4Displacement and Protection, Sub-cluster: CCCM11 5Displacement and Protection, Sub-cluster: Child Protection13 6Displacement and Protection, Sub-cluster: Protection of Elderly, People with Disability and Other Vulnerable GroupNo update 7Displacement and Protection, Sub-cluster: Protection and Response to GVB15 8Displacement and Protection, Sub-cluster: Psychosocial SupportNo update 9Displacement and Protection, Working Group: Cash and Voucher Assistance20 10Displacement and Protection, Working Group: Risk Communication and Community Engagement23 11Education27 12Economy – Sub-cluster: Food Security and AgricultureNo update 13Health29 14Health, Sub-cluster: Reproductive Health36 15Health, Sub-cluster: NutritionNo update 16Health, Sub-cluster: Mental HealthNo update 17Early Recovery40
Report from other networks
Progress, issues and recommended solutions**Note – colours:Light brown: new issue, recommended solution and target.Green: issues and solution already raised in the previous reports with progress in yellow.
1. Logistics Coordination:
General coordination regularly be held every month (it was held biweekly before).
Ad-hoc general coordination with province was done, including discussion logistics mapping. Currently is initiating the activation of Provincial Logistics Cluster.
Special coordination was being facilitated: Medical logistics i.e. PPE and health equipment (Kemenko PMK,
, Min. of Industry, BNPB)
Mechanism for receiving international supports (BNPB, ALFI, Customs)
Advocacy for additional entry point for receiving international supports (BNPB, ALFI) in Surabaya, Semarang, Medan, Makassar and DenpasarCoordination on suply chain constraints on food commodities with Coord. Ministry for Human Development and Culture, ALI, ALFI, Coord. Ministry for Economy (ad-hoc)2. Information Management:Launch of Indonesia IM Portal by Global Logistics Cluster to post various documents: Operations Concept, SOP, minutes of meeting, related regulation, etc. (https://logcluster.org/countries/IDN);Share point to keep operational document including list of logistics support providers, contact lists, etc. (https://wfp.sharepoint.com/sites/KlasterNasionalLogistik); Mapping the capacity of local producers in relation to PPE and Medical Devices production, and sharing information to stakeholders in need.Updated the Operational Concept Map in accordance with the addition of customs services in the region (entry points in Medan, Surabaya, Bali, Semarang and Makassar) and the involvement of the business world in providing logistical services.1Progress of Logistics Cluster for Covid-19 response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
3. Logistics Services (provided by private sector):
ALFI: Customs clearance service at international entry points for all parties:
Internasional Soekarno-Hatta, (b) Bandara Internasional
Halim Perdana Kusuma,(c)
Priok; (d) Surabaya; (e) Semarang; (f) Medan; (g) Makassar; (h) Denpasar;Provision of land transportation services for medical logistics from entry point to various provinces (user: BNPB).PT. Pos Indonesia: Provision of storage space in Post offices throughout Indonesia; Provision of land transportation services for medical logistics and social support to various provinces (users: MoH, MoSA, BNPB);ASPERINDOFocus on shipping medical logistics via air to various provinces.Provision of land transportation services for medical and non-medical logistics;Additional Capacity from the Business World: Logistics Capacity Mapping is underway in several Provinces:Services: Storage, Cold Storage, Handling, and TransportPrepare and agree on the mechanism of activation of the business world support1Progress of Logistics Cluster for Covid-19 response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Following the end of COVID-19's emergency response status on May 29, the current status of a national pandemic emergency is under the Presidential Decree. The Rush Handling facility is still urgently needed at Soekarno Hatta Airport to facilitate the customs clearance process quickly (within 1 day).
Activation of entry points in Surabaya, Makassar, Semarang, Medan and Denpasar.
It has been confirmed that access to rush handling facilities remains available after May 29 and can be accessed by the humanitarian community as usual without reported obstacles. The importing organizations/agencies are expected to coordinate with BNPB prior to arrival of goods in Indonesia. ALFI is the official clearing agent appointed by BNPB to handle customs processes at various entry points.
Need to inform humanitarian community regarding the activation of these entry points and the Acceptance Mechanism.
BNPB authority2Utilization of data and information of local producers has not been fully explored properly.Coordinate with ASPAKI (Association of Indonesian Medical Devices Manufacturers and API (Indonesian Textile Association) in mapping local producers based on region and capacity, so that they can be utilized by the Regional Government and or parties in need.July 20201Issues and Recommended Solutions of Logistic Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
The increasing case of Covid19 in several Provinces creates the increased need for resources and logistics capacity. As per BNPB's request, PMI has currently mobilized additional logistical support to East Java and South Sulawesi Provinces. To anticipate the surge in resource requirements and logistics capacity, the Logistics Cluster will map logistics capacity in several Provinces that have relatively high and increasing cases of COVID-19, with the support of Provincial Logistics Clusters and private sector.
Logistics capacity mapping will be carried out for provinces that have relatively high COVID-19 cases and/or provinces that already have a Logistics Cluster. The National Logistics Cluster will also facilitate the activation mechanism of these logistical resources.
Ongoing. Mapping logistics capacity will be done within the next 2-3 weeks in the following provinces:
Sulawesi Selatan, Jawa Barat, Jawa Tengah, Kalimantan Selatan, Sumatera Selatan, Papua, Banten, Nusa Tenggara Barat dan Bali4Most medical aid goods (both Government imports and aid) still enter through Jakarta. This makes the distribution of humanitarian assistance needs longer process due to a longer transit process.More intensive advocacy on the use of alternative entry points that ALFI has prepared for international assistance as well as Government imported goods covering: Surabaya, Makassar, Semarang, Medan, dan Denpasar.Analyze and compare logistics costs and delivery times via Jakarta vs. directly to the area.In bilateral discussions with ALFI1Issues and Recommended Solutions of Logistic Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Management of logistical assistance at the downstream level (at the
(village)/RW/RT levels – smallest hamlet at the community) receives serious attention related to health protocols, handling of goods, storage, distribution and recording. This often escapes the aspect of monitoring and evaluation, so that the rules and standards set are less effective at this level.Several members of the Logistics Cluster together with Pujiono Center &
consider that it is an opportunity for intervention to increase basic awareness in the field of logistics at the community level, through socialization activities using forums in the area, basic training in logistics to logistics officers, and holding a strategic logistics dialogue related to implementation policies set by the Government.
Planned to be done in phases:
Discussion to raise awareness at NGO/community level on the importance of good logistics management, June 16-18 (total participants 130 male and 347 female);Strategic Supply Chain Dialogue related to rules / regulations that hamper logistical operations (August);Training for TAGANA, KalSel and JaTim members on June 25-26; (total 82 male / 13 female participants)1Issues and Recommended Solutions of Logistic Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Transportation of relief goods from the community is directed to certain health facilities in the area, can it be consolidated through the Ministry of Health or BNPB to be sent to the area?
Can the Ministry of Health or BNPB share regional delivery schedules to the public?Can State Owned Entreprise
(SOE) provide free shipping services specifically for PPE and regional health equipment? With a certain maximum weight?
The Logistics cluster will approach the Ministry of Health and BNPB and also SOEs such as PT. Pos Indonesia and Garuda Indonesia to find out more.
Issues and Recommended Solutions of Logistic Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Displacement and Protection Cluster: Sub-cluster CCCMProgress:
Distribute KMTP guideline during COVID-19 response, i.e. (1) guidelines for increasing preparedness and response operations for covid-19 pandemic in humanitarian situations including camps and collective centers (2) Guidelines for Operational Coordination and IDPs Management for COVID-19;
10 KMTP localization workshop sessions for Non-Government Organizations that have the potential to take the role of IDPs management institutions. May 15 - June 29, 2020 | 36 participants | 9 Institutions (MDMC, LPBI NU, Human Initiative,
, FOZ, BAZNAS, YEU, KARINA, HFI Secretariat)
Short-term Action Plans for CCCM P by each Institution until September 2020 (CCCM training, GBV, security audit in IDP camps)
IOM, MDMC, HI and BAZNAS joint actions to compile the CCCM checklist and security audit in refugees sites in response to Rohingya refugees in Aceh
The assessment uses Displacement Tracking Matrix tools in more than 30 quarantine centers in 9 locations (Medan, Tanjung Pinan, Batam, Pekanbaru, Tangerang, Semarang, Surabaya, Makassar and Kupang)Preparation for the implementation of CCCM activities in IDP camp in Sukajaya - BogorPreparation for the implementation of CCCM activities in quarantine centers in Bogor and MakassarCoordination and collaboration training for TAGANA and preparation for developing of E-Learning Platform for TAGANA2Progress of CCCM Sub-Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Lack of analysis and assessment on CCCM sector in response to Rohingya refugees
IOM, MDMC, HI and BAZNAS joint actions to compile CCCM checklist and security audit in refugees in response to Rohingya refugees in Aceh;
Online technical support for organizations that respond in the field
The lack of organizations interested in working on CCCM sectorCCCM localization workshops for potential non-governmental organizations to take the role of institutions for managing IDP campsShort-term Action Plan for CCCM by each Institution by integrating CCCM into institutional programs Workshop: 15 May – 29 JuneAction plan: ongoing3The number of internally displaced people is not known at this time, the data available is the total number of IDPs during emergencyCoordinating with local government (BPBD and Social Affairs) with the hope that in the future routine data collection of IDPs will be carried out. As long as they are still living in IDP camps, they must continue to receive basic protection and assistance until a sustainable solution is found4Some of the use of the land (rent) for IDP camps in Central Sulawesi will finish at the end of the year, but the development of permanent housing for many IDPs is not yet clear.Coordinate with local government to get relevant information:Information update on the number of internally displaced personsUpdate on residential building informationFunding for leasing land after 2020Potential sustainability of basic assistance and protection2Progress of CCCM Sub-Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Displacement and Protection Cluster: Child Protection Sub-ClusterProgress:
3 cross-sectoral protocols for children requiring special protection (data sharing protocols; temporary care for children / families; assimilation, reintegration and detention suspensions) were launched May 3 by the Task Force. A dissemination plan is being developed.
Draft policy paper based on data with broad definition of child and family vulnerability.
Curriculum and training plans for child social workers (Sakti
UNHCR/IOM/UNICEF has been involved in interventions and/or assessments in Aceh since last week. The main gap is psychosocial support and adequate child/female protection services. The intervention on COVID-19 prevention through risk communication and behavioral changes related to COVID-19 prevention are needed. Regional leaders as well as the community and volunteers involved with refugees ignored COVID-19 protocol, including by engaging in direct and joint activities with refugees without maintaining distance (including
) and not wearing masks.Draft 1 protocol for the protection of children who become cross-border refugees, internally displaced persons has been discussed with the involvement of UNHCR, IOM and UNICEF5Progress of Child Protection Sub-Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Potential increased risk of care and neglect of children in families affected by COVID-19, especially for children who live in single-headed households or vulnerable caregivers, in addition to the effects of increased poverty.
Vulnerability identification is included in the context of care (
mobilizing village volunteers from Min. of Village, PATBM PPPA) and identification of temporary care resources in the community;
Assessment by social workers (peksos0;Referral and report from medical personnel to Dinas Social/social workers if a single caregiver needs to be treated;Social assistance for children + temporary caregiversOn-going 2Unfinished cross-sector child protection protocol that has been developed by the Ministry for Women Empowerment and Child Protection (KPPPA). Encourage the Ministry of Health to provide complete input and validation of the draft cross-sectoral protection protocol;Encourage local governments to collect data in the community;Allocating budget;Strengthen social workers and sub-district social welfare workers.On-going145Issues and Recommended Solutions of Child Protection Sub-Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
7Displacement and Protection Cluster: Sub-Cluster for Protection and Response to GBVProgress:
Sustainability assistance services for victims of gender based violence using GBV service protocol during the COVID19 pandemic in DKI Jakarta
as pilot project
Receiving complaints through hotline services
Receiving complaints through e-mails
Face to face meeting service
Outreach serviceClient pick-up serviceAssistance in the legal process (police, prosecutors, and trials)Victim assistance servicesSafe house referral and health servicesProgress of Sub-Cluster for Protection and Response to GBV on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Displacement and Protection Cluster: Sub-Cluster for Protection and Response to GBVProgress:
Primary data collection (interviews and FGD) and preparation of policy development related to the prevention and handling of GBVs (Bappenas
-KPPPA-UNFPA)Implementation of the KBG prevention and management protocol during COVID19 by UPT P2TP2A in DKI Jakarta, NTT, West Kalimantan and preparation for implementation in Depok, Bekasi, North Lombok and Central Sulawesi - under the coordination of KPPPA (
Visi Indonesia, LPSDM, UNFPA)Distribution of 400 individual kits for survivors of victims of violence against women(UNFPA)
PPE support for GBV social workers in prevention and management (KPPPA, EMPU, KPKPST and Forum
Layanan)Strengthening the health sector in the prevention and handling of BECs cases (Kemenkes)Strengthen or build a community-based service referral mechanism with existing government mechanisms.(LPSDM, Kapal Perempuan, Libu Perempuan, KPKPST, Sikola Mobine – NTB and Sulawesi Tengah)Direct distribution assistance to the affected women in DKI Jakarta, Jawa Barat, Banten, Jawa Timur, Jawa Tengah, Sulawesi Selatan, Nusa Tenggara Barat (NTB), Nusa Tenggara Timur (NTT), Sumatera Barat, Yogyakarta, Sulawesi Utara dan Sulawesi Tengah (Kapal Perempuan, Yayasan Kerti Praja, UNFPA)Strengthening the capacity of villages incorporated in Covid-19 Task Force on the role of women in the crisis for the prevention and handling of GBVs in times of crisis(Papua dan DKI Jakarta, UNDP)Strengthening policies and developing IEC (all members of Sub-Cluster for Protection and Response to GBV) Distribution of food and vitamin assistance to 132 Pregnant Women and 368 Elders every month in Palu, Sigi Donggala (YKP, LIBU Perempuan, KPKPST, UNFPA)7Progress of Sub-Cluster for Protection and Response to GBV on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Displacement and Protection Cluster: Sub-Cluster for Protection and Response to GBVProgress:
Advocacy with government and related institutions Provision of
Management Services in pilot hospitals and learning sessions for health workers and police (UNDP)
Assistance in strengthening the regulations of the Regent of Kab.
Regarding the System for Handling Cases of Violence Against Women and Children - Central Sulawesi (KPKPST)Providing mental health services and psychosocial support (online counseling, email counseling, psychological examinations, referrals) online and offline to KBG survivors and families. (Pulih Foundation)Providing psychoeducation / IEC through social media (webinars, IGs, twitter, FB) related to handling and preventing BECs and related to mental health and psychosocial support for other Covid-19 impacts. (Pulih Foundation)Facilitating rapid gender-related review in Indonesia (report available) (CARE)Development of a village fund development guide for COVID19 response (CARE, partners for resilience Indonesia)Policy discussion for priorities regarding the needs of adolescents and young people during the COVID19 pandemic19 (Kemenko PMK, Kemenkes, Kemendikbud, UNFPA)Involving young people in various surveys, FGDs and online discussions through social media (UNFPA)Counseling facilitation for youth and young people needed (Yaysasan Cycle, UNALA, UNFPA)Involving influencers as Community of Practice in strengthening community engagement through digital content (UNFPA)Further discussions related to completion of the safe house protocol (Ministry of Health, Ministry of Social Affairs)7Progress of Sub-Cluster for Protection and Response to GBV on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
ongoing advocacy, institutional strengthening in the implementation of the prevention and management of BECs.Work with partners at the central and regional levels through coordination of GBV Sub-ClusterAdvocacy continues through webinars, coordination meetings2Difficult access to safe houses for victims of gender based violence: for those who are free from covid. To get covid free letters, the procedure is quite long (queuing, testing, etc.) which becomes difficult for those victims of gender based violence.Procedures need to be made easier for victims of gender based violence.The Ministry of Health is developing a safe house access protocol that does not burden the survivorsThe draft has been developed and is in the process of being finalizedAdvocacy is still ongoing3Lack of understanding of gender perspective in natural and non-natural disaster response, so it has not been integrated with prevention and handling of Gender Based Violence activitiesDevelopment of tools for integration of Gender and integration of Prevention and Management of BECs for use by the Protection ClusterSeptember187Issues, Recommended Solutions of Sub-Cluster for Protection and Response to GBV on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Socialization protocols for handling victims of violence cases are still lacking to all implementing units at the provincial and district levels
Sensitization of protocol implementation for P2TP2A / UPTD Province and District.
Working with partners at the national and local levels, the Government and related NGOs.
Sensitization is targeted to be held in June, being scheduled with KPPPA (possibly early July)197Issues, Recommended Solutions of Sub-Cluster for Protection and Response to GBV on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Displacement and Protection Cluster: Cash and Voucher Assistance Working GroupProgress:
Guideline for Distribution Assistance (goods and cash & voucher assistance) COVID-19
is final and in the process of improving its lay out for printing.
Finalize the Common Guidance for Cash and Voucher Assistance (CVA) for Disaster-affected People in Indonesia
Preparation of draft presidential instructions on CVA to be discussed with the Coordinating Ministry for Human Development and Culture
Preparation of draft Ministry of Social Decree for CVA Working Group
Planning a national workshop on CVA lessons learnt in Indonesia as one series with 2020 World Humanitarian Day
Preparation of CVA learning studies from the perspective of local market participants
Preparation for the Implementation of CVA for COVID-19 Response for some members of CVA Working Group, among others; - LPBI NU in East Java, Bali and NTB, - Habitat Humanity in East Java, - Save The Children in Sumba and West Java, - Care Indonesia in West Java, - Mercy Indonesia in North Sumatra - WVI in Jakarta, East Java, West Kalimantan, NTT, NTB, Central Sulawesi, North Halmahera and Papua9Progress of Cash and Voucher Assistance Working Group on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Joint Market Assessment: The diversity of respondents and the extent of the scope of the assessment (47 districts /cities in 14 Provinces) made the confirmation process unable to be fast.
Focus on important findings and general recommendations of current market conditions.
2No maximal multi-stakeholder coordination yet on CVAEncourage the issuance of a decree for CVA Working Group so as to strengthen the function of WG in coordinating actors /actors/institutions in response to CVAIn discussion; It is expected that on July 23 the final draft can be agreed upon. 3There are many CVA practices, but they are not well documented.There are needs related to technical Non-cash AssistanceInitiation of several studies related to non-cash assistance in Indonesia.#SekolahBaNTuEvery Tuesday (one a week)4Encourage actors to handle COVID-19 using non-cash assistance modalities which are in fact in line with the requirements of following the protocol applied in the COVID-19 response and supporting the livelihood of the local market / people's economy.Advocating the use of CVA through a Ministerial RegulationIn discussion219Issues and Recommended Solutions of Cash and Voucher Assistance Working Group on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Ensuring that the actors handling COVID-19, especially business institutions comply with Government regulations in providing non-cash assistance to ensure the dignity of beneficiaries, in accordance with the appropriate amount of aid, and avoiding social problems in the community
Issuance of Minister of Social Regulations
6Coordination between ministries / institutions as well as members of the CVA Working Group will be very useful to avoid layers of aid, duplication, ensuring vulnerable groups get the social assistance needed considering the Government through the Ministry / Institution provides various social assistanceCross-ministerial / institutional coordination to build a database that can be collected in SIAP and can be accessed as needed by social humanitarian agencies by following the rules of protecting population privacy data7Ensuring the public understands the various types of assistance provided by the Government (terms, criteria and benefits)The information is compiled, easy to understand and there is a feedback mechanism from the community8There is no single database that can also be accessed by non-governmental organizations or humanitarian agencies that want to participate so that there will be more beneficiaries.9Lack of support and data collection of informal or vulnerable people who do not have a KTP in the local area, so it is not registered and does not have access to government assistance.229Issues and Recommended Solutions of Cash and Voucher Assistance Working Group on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Displacement and Protection Cluster: Risk Communication and Community Engagement (RCCE) Working GroupProgress:
Guidelines for Community Engagement version 1.
Develop a feedback mechanism that can be accessed by the community
Documenting inspirational good practices “
Warga Bantu Warga” or Citizens Help Citizens: https://s.id/praktikbaikcovid19Support for Provinces & Districts/Cities formulating information dissemination strategies, starting from Central Sulawesi
The establishment of sub-national collaborations whose initiations were supported by the Community Engagement Working Group: NTT and Central Sulawesi (reactivation).
Stand-alone sub-national collaboration: DIY (coordinated by FPRB DIY), Bali (facilitated by
).Outreach of guidelines relating to the expansion of movement and preparation to new normalities needs to be made in an effective communication and outreach strategy, with multi-stakeholder cooperation.Training to develop communication & outreach strategies so that behavioral changes occur on the date. June 17, 2020.The RCCE Working Group managed by BNPB has provided direct support to the Task Force for the Acceleration of COVID-19 Response. There have been 313 direct press briefings with more than 700 experts. Chatbot COVID-19 reaches 2.5 million people; the Government's COVID-19 website (www.covid19.go.id) reached 20.1 million users from March 17 to June 12, 2020, with 62.7 million page views; SMS messaging platform with Cellular Network Operators reaches 200,000,000 people with COVID-related messages every week;Since April four online media briefings have collaborated with the Association of Independent Journalists (AJI) with more than 1000 journalists and participants attending online sessions.Partnerships with Nahdlatul Ulama (NU) and Muhammadiyah 350,000 people in 34 districts have been reached with awareness interventions and behavior change.10Progress of Risk Communication and Community Engagement Working Group on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Displacement and Protection Cluster: Risk Communication and Community Engagement (RCCE) Working GroupProgress:
# COVID19Diaries UNICEF digital campaign, launched in April, has so far reached 30.9 million people and involved 1 million on the UNICEF Indonesia social media platform/U-Report through 500 stories shared by young people. An online mental health session with mental health experts was held for 50 teenagers and broadcast live on Facebook to 1,300 users. This was followed by an online workshop with young people, including young people with disabilities, to make appropriate IEC material.
Radio Public Service Announcements about 'prayers at home,' immunizations, and 'don't travel after Ramadhan’ were broadcast on government-run RRI (Radio Republik
Indonesia) and 55 private radio stations, which reach 13,122,930 people.Four PSA videos featuring community leaders (Nicholas Saputra, Dian
Sastro, Ferry Salim) were disseminated on social media on the topics of self-isolation, elderly support and kindness in the context of COVID-19.UNICEF conducted two additional U-report polls for more than 4,000 young people. The two main challenges for learning from home are the lack of teacher guidance (38%) and internet problems (35%).
Progress of Risk Communication and Community Engagement Working Group on COVID-19 Response
compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Issues and Recommended Solutions of Risk Communication and Community Engagement Working Group on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Target1Economic Recovery is still an uncoordinated issue at local level and assistance were uncoordinated.
Activation of economic recovery coordination.
Advocate cluster coordination;
Advocate colleagues at the local level to create marketing initiatives.
2There is a need to cooperate at the sub-national level for the application of the Guideline of Community-Based Shelter as Independent Isolation Site and Quarantine prepared by the Shelter Sub-cluster so that the communication and outreach strategies are on target and effectively implemented.Outreach strategies need to be targeted to groups that are appropriate to the type of accommodation: district/city government, village government, CSOs.Will be encouraged in NTT and DKI, in collaboration with networks.3The anxiety of the community related to test handling, and the domino effect of the test: quarantine/independent isolation, unable to carry out economic activities, discrimination and stigmatization, screening of bodies for people who are negative COVID.Conduct One-Stop-Information Shop /Kiosk in the regions;Prepare ODP / PDP data protection advocacyCompile quarantine assistance packages and accompanion suppliesInstitutions that are willing to become partners and have access to the community;Media, government, community;Volunteers such as TAGANA, PMI volunteers, village volunteers, etc.10
Following up on issue no. 3 regarding recommendations for assistance in quarantine, there are already good examples, but they have not been socialized evenly
Collaboration between CE WG M and shelter sub-cluster, Psychosocial Support and CCC to arrange quarantine assistance, and with TAGANA for quarantine in the community and preparation to return to the community
Next week (Between 13-20 July 2020) a follow-up meeting will be held to develop this guide.
There are many feedback/reporting mechanisms, and each institution issues its own reporting mechanism which often confuses the public
Collaboration between institutions to disseminate this mechanism in an integrated manner, or if it is different, accompanied by an explanation to the public about the differences in each channel / channel for complaintsCEWG Central Sulawesi will compile and disseminate their feedback / reporting mechanism together with the Ombudsman for general issues and KPKPST for issues of gender based violence6The new Normal setup requires collaboration between clusters.CE Working Group facilitates input from the regions on issues of Education, WASH, and the economy and vulnerable groups (LDR) to identify issues that need to be worked on togetherDiscussed at the next inter-cluster meeting to be followed upCE Working Group will ask WHO to attend as responders in routine CE Working Group discussions10Issues and Recommended Solutions of Risk Communication and Community Engagement Working Group on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Creation of an offline material storage platform in the Ministry of Religion to support the availability of offline support materials to enrich BDR (Learning At Home);
Education Cluster members provide support as resource persons in the Webinar series organized by the Ministry of Education and Culture Directorate of Teachers and Secondary and Special Education Personnel. The webinar was held June 29 - July 13, 2020;
Making a home study guide (BDR) for children with disabilities - the process of making it work while targeting mid-July can be completed.
Reviewing the education cluster response plan
Knowledge sharing on the use of Community Radio in conducting Distance Learning. Working together with the Indonesian Community Radio Network (JRKI).
Education cluster members propose Webinar topics for Basic Education Teachers to the GTK
Directorate.Discussions with the Ministry of Religion to organize a webinar of RA and Madrasah teachers. Webinar topics using those that have been proposed to the Ministry of Education and Culture.11Progress of Risk Communication and Community Engagement Working Group on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
1Limited internet access, unavailability of electricity, TV and radio
[Not all regions have local radio stations
Need to guide making PJJ (distance learning) material using Radio media]Utilization of Village Funds for electricity supply, internet access, making Community Radio that can be used as RCCE and PJJ media
Advocating internet providers and private sector to expand network coverage..
Monitoring the activation of the Sub-national Education Posts (Management Information)SPAB National Secretariat needs to monitor the number of regions that establish the Education PostOn-going3School readiness includes teachers facing the Organization of Learning in the Academic Year and the New Academic Year in COVID-19 PandemicStrengthening the capacity of teachers for distance and offline learningOn-going4School readiness (Green Zone) in fulfilling checklists is mainly related to the availability of CTPS (Handwashing with Soap) and thermogun facilitiesSupport from WASH cluster partners and private sector involvement in the provision of CTPS facilities.On-going11Issues and Recommended Solution of Education Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
Health ClusterNew Report
Support the Government of Indonesia, in collaboration with the Ministry of Health and Task Force to Acceleration of COVID-19 Response:
Coordination, Planning, Risk and Needs Analysis:
On 30 June, WHO facilitated a virtual coordination meeting between the Health Crisis Center, the Directorate for Health Monitoring and Quarantine, and BNPB in preparation for the review of the health sector response plan for COVID-19.
On July 3, WHO convened the thirteenth weekly meeting of key development partners to discuss and coordinate COVID-19 response interventions. The British Embassy has just joined the meeting. Other participants included: Asian Development Bank (ADB), Australian Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (DFAT), Canadian Embassy, European Union (EU), UNICEF, World Food Program (WFP), USAID, US CDC, and World Bank. Partners continue to discuss challenges related to supervision and laboratory data and information management. A better and late laboratory supervision system is needed at this stage of COVID-19 response. It has been proposed to hold a meeting with national partners on this issue to overcome congestion and develop solutions.
Together with collaboration of various stakeholders has started a series of discussions about the health sector on July 10, 2020, and will be scheduled for every two weeks. The Health Crisis Center was informed and invited, TORs were also distributed. From the Ministry of Health, only the Nutrition program participates.
Risk Communication:WHO is regularly sharing important health messages on the website and social media platforms – Twitter and Instagram, and has recently published videos on how to use medical masks, how to use fabric masks, who wears what mask when, how has WHO responded to COVID-19 as well as produced six infographics and two animations on the ‘new normal’ . 13Progress of Health Cluster on COVID-19 Response(Update for 2 – 8 July 2020)
Health ClusterNew reports
The number of people tested for PCR COVID-19 was 12 777 and the cumulative number of people tested was 575 536 people (Government report)
From 30 June to 1 July, WHO presented a policy on prevention and control of COVID-19 infection during a virtual webinar on occupational health for laboratory staff, which was held by the Ministry of Health. More than 200 laboratory technicians from national and provincial levels joined this webinar.On 02 and 06 July, WHO held a meeting with the National Institute of Health Research and Development (NIHRD) to discuss monitoring of laboratory performance and COVID-19 laboratory testing capacity. Follow up: periodic virtual coordination meetings between the Provincial and District Health Offices and BNPB.
On July 2, WHO and the Ministry of Health together published a press release, in English and Indonesian, announcing Indonesia's involvement in a global serological study for COVID-19.
Surveillance - Clinical Management - Infection Control and Prevention (PPI):
On July 6, WHO and the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) participated in a meeting with the Sub-Directorate for Emerging Infectious Diseases and Disease, Ministry of Health, to follow up on plans to improve supervision and contact tracing. It was agreed to establish contact tracking centers at the national and regional levels to improve and monitor the implementation of contact tracing. Data management systems and training modules are being developed.
13Progress of Health Cluster on COVID-19 Response(Update for 2 – 8 July 2020)
Health Cluster – WHO Progress:
Surveillance - Case Management - Infection Prevention and Control (IPC):
The country has improved its testing capacity significantly. In most instances, the number of specimens tested were much higher than the number of suspected cases tested. Indonesia has a substantially high number of deaths in patients under surveillance (PDP) and persons under observations (ODP). Therefore, PCR tests should be prioritized for the diagnosis of suspected cases (PDP and ODP) rather than for follow-up tests for patients to be discharged. The WHO updated
on clinical management for COVID-19, published on 27 May, revised the patient discharge criterion whereby a confirmed COVID-19 case who is hospitalized does not need two consecutive negative PCR tests (as was the requirement on the previous guidance). If adopted to the country context, this prioritization of PCR tests would mean improved diagnosis of suspected COVID-19 cases.
The percentage of positive samples can be interpreted only with comprehensive surveillance and testing of suspected cases, in the order of 1 per 1 000 population per week. The only province in Java that has achieved this minimum case detection benchmark is Jakarta.
Deaths among patients under surveillance (PDP) have been substantially higher than deaths among confirmed COVID-19 cases in most provinces in Java. A continuous decrease in total number of deaths among confirmed COVID-19 cases, PDP and persons under observation (ODP) in Java was observed in West Java and Yogyakarta. There were no reported deaths from PDP in West Java in the last 3 weeks and no reported COVID- 19-related deaths in Yogyakarta the past 2 weeks.
Progress of Health Cluster on COVID-19 Response(Update for 2 – 8 July 2020)
Health Cluster – WHO Progress:
Surveillance - Case Management - Infection Prevention and Control (IPC):
WHO has been supporting the
MoH with webinars on waste management since 02 June. As of 06 July, 9 684 participants have been trained from 20 provinces: Aceh, Banten, Bengkulu, Central Java, Central Kalimantan, Central Sulawesi, East Java, East Kalimantan, East Nusa Tenggara, Jakarta, North Kalimantan, North Sulawesi, North Sumatra, Papua, Riau, South Sulawesi, West Java, West Nusa Tenggara, West Kalimantan, and Yogyakarta. WHO, the Ministry of Environment and Forestry (
MoEF) and the MoH
presented current policies on solid and liquid waste management, water, sanitation and hygiene as well as the use of incinerators and autoclaves.
During the waste management webinar series some significant issues were discussed, for instance the availability of incinerators in hospitals. From a total of 2 889 hospitals, there are only about 82 hospitals that have licensed incinerators; many hospitals have an incinerator but not the license to operate it. Hospitals that don’t have incinerators contract healthcare waste management facilities, 92% of which are located in Java.
To enhance the COVID-19 response, the
MoEF plans to construct an integrated healthcare waste management facility in five locations (Aceh, East Nusa Tenggara, South Kalimantan, West Nusa Tenggara, and West Sumatera) in 2020. The MoEF released a circular note 2/2020, to operationalize unlicensed incinerators at the hospitals while finalizing the process of getting the permit. Additionally, the MoEF recommended that healthcare facilities, under the coordination of Province and District Health Offices, can coordinate with industries, for instance cement industries, to manage their healthcare waste.13Progress of Health Cluster on COVID-19 Response(Update for 2 – 8 July 2020)
Health Cluster - WHOProgress:
Sustainability of Essential Health Services:
WHO is supporting the government for programme
analysis of various essential health services to maintain their continuity during the pandemic. Highlights of the malaria programme are presented below:
Impacts of COVID-19 on malaria in Indonesia
Out of 208 malaria-endemic districts, 156 (75%) have reported confirmed COVID-19 cases. There has been a decline in active and passive case finding as well as reported malaria cases by more than 50% from January to May 2020, compared to the same period in 2019.
Papua is one of the regions with the highest malaria prevalence in Indonesia and is the province that has been most affected by disruptions in routine malaria services, caused primarily by movement restrictions in Jayapura and
Merauke. In addition, lack of personal protective equipment (PPE) has affected the activities of village malaria workers (VMWs)/Juru Malaria Desa (JMD), i.e., the community health workers who support malaria interventions.Consequently, the number of malaria tests in communities, puskesmas, and hospitals has declined; a bed net campaign scheduled for April was postponed to August; and epidemiological investigations were put on hold.To mitigate the impact of COVID-19 and maintain essential malaria services, interventions are being made in the following areas:Guideline: The MoH released a protocol on 23 April, in line with WHO guidance on tailoring malaria interventions during the COVID-19 response. This emphasizes passive case finding, malaria diagnosis using rapid diagnostic test (RDT) as the main method for laboratory confirmation, blood smear for cross-checking, modified treatment protocol for co-infection of malaria and COVID-19, surveillance, recording and reporting through malaria information system (sistem informasi malaria or SISMAL), modified methods to distribute long-lasting insecticidal nets (LLINs), and indoor residual spraying. WHO also shared guidance on community-based healthcare, including outreach campaigns, in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic to be used in development of standard operating procedures for active case detection and outreach campaigns by VMWs.13Progress of Health Cluster on COVID-19 Response(Update for 2 – 8 July 2020)
Health Cluster - WHOProgress:
Surveillance: Epidemiological investigation is conducted via phone or in- person, maintaining preventive measures, based on the COVID-19 Task Force’s
of rapid medical and public health management (Pedoman
masyarakat COVID-19).Diagnosis: Malaria tests can be done using RDTs, which are faster to perform and provide results, however, given the symptoms of COVID-19 and malaria may be similar and co-infection may exist, microscopic examination is undertaken for confirmation.Logistics: The MoH has requested support from the Global Fund to procure PPE such as masks and face shields for VMWs/JMD and the LLIN distribution team.Human resources: The national malaria programme, with support from WHO and UNICEF, conducted a webinar on malaria case management during COVID-19 on 02 May for medical doctors and health professionals.Vector control: On 09 May, the Sub-Directorate of Vector Control, Association of Public Health Entomology Indonesia (PEKI), US Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and WHO jointly conducted a webinar to discuss guidelines on malaria vector control for outdoor transmission during COVID-19.Prevention: A mass campaign of LLIN distribution in four high-endemic districts in Papua and 58 moderate to low-endemic foci villages is ongoing, adhering to the COVID-19 protocol. In preparation, WHO provided technical input during a series of coordination meetings that took place with province and district programme managers to organize the LLIN distribution campaign, in line with the WHO guideline on “Maintaining essential health services in the context of COVID-19”.Examples of continuity of the malaria programme:Integrated migration surveillance system of malaria and COVID-19 in Purworejo District, Central Java conducted by VMWs/JMD, equipped with PPE. The JMDs collaborate with village leaders and the community, to interview all new visitors regarding their travel history to identify possible exposure to malaria and COVID-19 as well as perform an RDT for malaria.Community-based case finding by JMDs in Keerom District modified from regular house-to-house visits to a stationary central location, such as the village health post. Home visits are conducted only if the patient is unable to go to the central location. If a house is chosen as the central location, handwashing stations are installed.Screening of all suspected COVID-19 cases for malaria with RDT in all health facilities in Mimika District.13Progress of Health Cluster on COVID-19 Response(Update for 2 – 8 July 2020)
To facilitate health sector coordination,
PMK under multi stakeholders collaboration has initiated a serial discussion on health on 10 July 2020. This discussion will be scheduled every two weeks. MOH Nutrition
attended the discussion.Continue advocating MOH to lead this sector together with Kemenko PMK to strengthen collaboration with partners for Covid-19 response and the new normal program. Health serial discussion has been started and continue advocating MOH.2Joint partners have difficulty obtaining data for situation analysis Continue to try to obtain facts through information that has been disseminated and available to the public and between institutions.Continue to advocate in getting information for situation analysis3Partners still experience challenges related to laboratory data, monitoring and information management.A better system for controlling laboratory data and information management is needed, especially to overcome the information delay in COVID-19 response.It has been proposed to hold a meeting with national partners to discuss this problem and find a solution.13Issues and Recommended Solutions of Health Cluster on COVID-19 Response(Update for 2 – 8 July 2020)Data presented in this situation report have been taken from publicly available data from the MoH (https://infeksiemerging.kemkes.go.id/), BNPB (http://covid19.go.id) and provincial websites. There may be differences in national and provincial data depending on the source used. All data are provisional and subject to change.For more information please feel free to contact: email@example.com WHO Indonesia Reports
Health Cluster: Reproductive Health Sub-clusterProgress:
9,067 young people receive reproductive health information through social media platforms (Yayasan Cycle Indonesia, UNFPA)
Reproductive health services and online consultation by trained health workers in Yogyakarta (Indonesian Cycle Foundation, UNFPA)
Support of 20,000 PPE to midwives (Independent Midwife Practices) by BKKBN / BNPB / IBI
The launch of a health campaign through 'community of practice (COP)' involved 26 influencers and young people's digital content producers. (UNFPA)Development and dissemination of infographics and videos related to HIV, Mental Health, COVID19 by community-based organizations through social media in COVID19 risk reduction for vulnerable groups.
60,000 key populations are affordable and get information and education related to HIV, AIDS and COVID19 (Community-based organizations, managers of HIV programs, UNFPA)
Progress of Reproductive Health Sub-Cluster on COVID-19 Response
(compiled from meetings/discussions until 10 July 2020)
Implementation of pregnant women and childbirth service protocols that are not fully understood by health workers and health facilities that can affect life saving
Sensitization and discussion for the application of protocols for handling maternal and maternal care properly
2Coordination that has not been too intense under the reproductive health sub-cluster, non-government involvement in ensuring integrated, non-overlapping services is neededStrengthening coordination of reproductive health sub-clusters at central and regional levelsOngoing3Limitations of PPE for midwives in transition COVID19 and new normal times. IBI is currently reporting 4 midwives infected with COVID19 positivePPE advocacy and support for midwivesOngoing4Data on COVID19 positive pregnant women are not available in the task force dashboard, only data based on sex and age are availableAdvocating for availability of COVID19 data for vulnerable groups (pregnant women, people with disabilities)Ongoing5A decrease in the number of contraceptive users who dropped dramatically (estimated to be nearly 40% between March - end of April), the potential for a rapid increase in the number of pregnant women during the COVID pandemic19; unplanned / unwanted pregnancyStrengthen family planning service strategies in the COVID19 period, by following SOPs, limiting face-to-face services and contraceptive distribution mechanismsOngoing3714Progress of Reproductive Health Sub-Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from meetings/discussions until 10 July 2020)
Disruption in meeting the needs of health services
Health workers are busy with COVID-19 responses
Health facilities are closed or restricted
Lack of PPE availabilityThe need for coordination for the sustainability and equitable distribution of PPE assistance to strengthen reproductive health services and family planning in health facilitiesOngoing7Communities (including pregnant women) refrain from visiting health facilities because of concerns about COVID-19 exposure or because of mobility restrictionsThe need for simple education related to the COVID19 protocol in pregnant womenOngoing8Distribution disruption that results in the availability of drugs, BHP, and limited ingredientsCoordination regarding distribution of drug availability, BHP and allokinOngoing9Training for providers stops or does not run optimallyThe need to develop innovative online mechanisms for health workers with language that is simple and easy to understandOngoing1028% of Puskesmas do not operate according to operating hours and 84% of Puskesmas experience a decrease in the number of visits, which can result in disruption of reproductive health services and family planning (source: Preliminary results of rapid assessment, Ministry of Health, June 2020)Need for coordination, monitoring and strengthening the implementation of reproductive health and family planning services using COVID SOP19Ongoing3814Progress of Reproductive Health Sub-Cluster on COVID-19 Response(compiled from meetings/discussions until 10 July 2020)
Early Recovery: Mitigation of Socio-Economic Impact of COVID-19Progress:
This progress information captures information provided by a total of 30 UN /HCT Group member organizations for Priority 5 MSRP
Support coordination between the central and sub-national gov. in reducing socioeconomic impact of COVID-19
Preparation of cross-sectoral coordination mechanisms at national and regional levels.
Mapping coordination capacity gaps in 7 provinces (DKI, West Java, Central Sulawesi, NTB, Papua, Gorontalo and Riau), and preparation of coordination support
Preparation of coordination support at the national level.
Support for increasing the effectiveness of existing social protection distribution and new initiatives
Conduct a household survey with SMERU and work closely with UNICEF and BPS: 20,000 respondents
Rapid assessment of early recovery needs for the COVID pandemic by WVI; respond (900 families and 943 children)Conducting surveys Preparation of a data synchronization mechanism for cash assistance between the Ministry of Health and the Ministry of Social AffairsImplementation of innovative financing analysis.Implementing the development of a village fund monitoring instrument with the Ministry of Health.Adjustment of operational complaints program to public services - SP4N-LAPOR!Develop a framework for synergizing the reporting system between the Regional Government and the Central Government.Development of big data analysis mechanism (big data)Expansion of collaboration with digital service providersSupport for risk information system management, information dissemination applications and self-assessment tools related to COVID-19 risk.Support from stakeholders in the business sector and MSMEsPreparation of a survey activity framework for MSME (Micro Small Medium Enterprises): 1,100 respondentsAdvocating and synchronizing the "new normal" guide for the productive business sectorPreparation of specific studies for leading sectors in 7 provinces (DKI, West Java, Central Sulawesi, NTB, Papua, Gorontalo and Riau)Support for providing assistance to residents / vulnerable groupsConducting gender survey and unpaid worker with JPAL; target of 1000 quantitative respondents & 200-300 qualitative respondentsConducting advocacy and disability inclusion training activities with the Ministry of Social Affairs; 10 training / advocacy activities carried out, and protection of GBV with DKI Regional Government, Tarakan Regional Hospital, and service expansion to other provinces.Progress of Early Recovery cluster/Multi-stakeholder Platform for Early Recovery on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)17
Disparity in local government capacity in carrying out crisis response coordination.
The absence of proactive feedback mechanism from the community on the implementation of response activities and the provision of important public services.
Limited data access and mobility of people in preparing and implementing response interventions.
Provision of technical personnel and other resources to strengthen cross-sectoral coordination capacity.
Mapping the coordination capacity gap in 7 provinces; DKI, West Java, Central Sulawesi, NTB, Papua, Riau and Gorontalo. Coverage of the number of activities in 7 provinces shows a significant difference. For western Indonesia, out of a total of 49 reported activities, around 41% (20 activities) are in the Java region.
Preparation of support to increase coordination capacity and platform strengthening.Mobilize proactive feedback system from the community through the SP4N-LAPOR! refocussing programTechnical assistance in managing the risk information management system and COVID-19 information dissemination application.Utilizing big data analysis (Big Data) in accordance with the data privacy code of conduct and international standards for ethical use of data.Identification of digital solutions that can help collect and share information and provide telecommunications services to citizens.Advocacy and synchronization of sectoral guidelines for productive enterprises - "new normal"April – JulyOn-goingOn goingMay - JulyMay – JulyJuly – Sept17Issues and Recommended Solutions of Early Recovery Cluster/Multi-stakeholder Platform for Early Recovery on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)
The absence of an analysis of social and economic impacts that can provide a comprehensive reference in the preparation of community protection programs and involving non-governmental actors
Assessment of socio-economic impacts on
Sectors with significant impacts on employment (informal) / MSMEs:
1100 respondents in 12 provinces
Households include potential secondary and tertiary impacts from aspects of livelihoods, employment, access to social services, and strengthening resistance to shocks; focusing mainly on vulnerable groups: 20,000 national respondentsPolicy support and program interventions to reduce impacts, prevent slipping back into poverty and increase resilience.Improve the effectiveness of existing social protection instruments and propose innovative financing approaches; Involvement of non-public actors.Support the formulation of a monitoring system for the distribution of village funds for labor-intensive activities as part of social protection; community economic security.Carry out gender focus studies to capture the issue of gender-based violence and vulnerable groups; raising awareness of the special needs of people with disabilities.Expansion of the provision of GBV case referral services to 7 hospitals in DKI and other provincesMay – June> Assessment 1June – Sept > Assessment improvement and periodic report (biweekly)May – August> Study and formulatin of instrument August – Dec > pilotingJune – Sept > development and testingOct –Dec > implementationMay – June > GenderJuly – August > Vulnerable group16Issues and Recommended Solutions of Early Recovery Cluster/Multi-stakeholder Platform for Early Recovery on COVID-19 Response(compiled from results of discussions until 10 July 2020)