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Workshop brief updated 05/09/2016
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Disasters continue to exact a heavy toll on many communities around the world, including those in Sri Lanka. Globally during the last 10 years, over 700 thousand people have lost their lives, over 1.4 million have been injured and approximately 23 million have been made homeless as a result of disasters. More than 1.5 billion people have been affected by disasters in various ways, with women, children and people in vulnerable situations disproportionately affected. The total economic loss was more than $1.3trillion.
It is critical to anticipate, plan for and reduce disaster risk in order to more effectively protect people, communities, their livelihoods, health, cultural heritage, socioeconomic assets and ecosystems, and thus strengthen their resilience. The Sendai Framework for Disaster Risk Reduction, endorsed by 187 UN states in 2015, recognises that disaster risk reduction practices need to be multi-hazard and multisectoral, inclusive and accessible in order to be efficient and effective. The Framework also identifies:
- A need for the private sector, including the construction industry, to work more closely with other stakeholders and to create opportunities for collaboration, and for businesses to integrate disaster risk into their management practices
- A need to promote the incorporation of disaster risk knowledge, including disaster prevention, mitigation, preparedness, response, recovery and rehabilitation, in formal and professional education and training
The vital role of the built environment in serving human endeavours means that when elements of it are damaged or destroyed, the ability of society to function – economically and socially – is severely disrupted. The protective characteristics of the built environment offer an important means by which humanity can reduce the risk posed by hazards, thereby preventing a disaster. Conversely, post-disaster, the loss of critical buildings and infrastructure can greatly increase a community’s vulnerability to hazards in the future. Finally, the individual and local nature of the built environment, shaped by context, restricts our ability to apply generic solutions. The consequences outlined above serve to underline and support the growing recognition that those responsible for the built environment have a vital role to play in developing societal resilience to disasters.
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In recognition of these challenges, CADRE (Collaborative Action towards Disaster Resilience Education) is an EU funded project that aims to identify current and emerging labour market demands in the construction industry with a view to mainstreaming disaster resilience within the construction process. The project will also improve the quality and relevance of higher education through active cooperation between Higher Education Institutes and partners from outside academia, including construction professional bodies, local/national/ international bodies and social partners. The project will also develop an innovative professional doctoral programme (DProf) that integrates professional and academic knowledge in the construction industry to develop societal resilience to disasters. Through the development of an innovative and timely curricular and learning materials, the project seeks to update the knowledge and skills of construction professionals.
The research team have already conducted a detailed study to capture labour market requirements for disaster resilience and its interface with the construction industry and its professionals. The investigation aimed at capturing:
- the needs of 5 stakeholder groups (local and national government, the community, NGOs, INGOs and other international agencies, academia and research organisations, and the private sector) involved in disaster resilience and management
- current and emerging skills for built environment professionals that could contribute to enhancing societal resilience to disasters across the property cycle (Preparation, Design, Pre-construct, Construct and Use)
- emerging policy needs in the disaster resilience in the built environment
All needs and skills were categorised into five dimensions of resilience (Social, Economic, Institutional, Environmental, Technological). Finally, the identified needs and skills were combined ‘like-for-like’ to produce broader level of knowledge gaps.
This project has been funded with support from the European Commission. This publication reflects the views only of the author, and the Commission cannot be held responsible for any use, which may be made of the information contained therein.
http://www.converoo.com/be/9/147.html servizio iene opzioni binarie Aim of the workshop:
The aim of the workshop is twofold:
- To disseminate the knowledge gaps that have emerged from the study, to mainstream disaster resilience within the construction process
- To refine and validate the DProf framework that has developed to address the knowledge gaps, and identify key themes that need further investigation
http://www.physioconcept-nussloch.de/oh/118/tipps-zum-handeln-mit-binren-optionen.html tipps zum handeln mit binären optionen Tentative agenda for the workshop:
- Introduction to the workshop
- CADRE background, aim, objectives and methodology
- Initiative on market demands and skills needs in the construction industry to increase societal resilience to disasters
- Presentation of key findings including mainstreaming mechanisms
- Discussion on DProf framework in disaster resilience in the built environment
- Summary and future actions
- Disaster resilience and management experts
- Research and innovation community (universities, industry, government, private sector, SMEs etc.)
- Construction industry community
For further information:
Professor Dilanthi Amaratunga & Professor Richard Haigh Global Disaster Resilience Centre
School of Art, Design and Architecture
University of Huddersfield, Queensgate,
HD1 3DH, United Kingdom.
T: +44 (0) 845 155 6666
E: email@example.com; firstname.lastname@example.org
This event is organised by:
Global Disaster Resilience Centre, University of Huddersfield, UK
Vilnius Gedminas Technical University, Lithuania
Tallinn University of Technology, Estonia Northumbria University, UK
United Nations International Strategy for Disaster Reduction, Switzerland
University of Moratuwa, Sri Lanka
Federation of Sri Lankan Local Government Authorities, Sri Lanka