Crisis Severity The severity score from 1 to 5 is based on 31 indicators aggregated into 3 pillars (impact, conditions, and complexity)2.50 Very lowVery high 5
Impact This measures the impact of the crisis itself, in terms of the scope of its geographical, and human effects.2.90 Very lowVery high 5
Humanitarian Conditions This measures the conditions and status of the people affected, including info about the distribution of severity.3.40 Very lowVery high 5
Complexity This measures the complexity of the crisis, in terms of factors that affect its mitigation or resolution.0.90 Very lowVery high 5
Access Constraints This measures the level of humanitarian access constraints.No constraintsExtreme constraints
Active conflict in Ukraine re-escalated on 24 February 2022, when the Russian military entered different Ukrainian cities in a full-scale military operation. Heavy clashes have led to civilian casualties and shelling, significantly damaging homes, public buildings, and critical infrastructure, including schools, hospitals, and roads.?
Insecurity has forced nearly eight million people to leave their homes and seek safety in neighbouring countries, including Hungary, Moldova, Poland, Romania, and Slovakia. Close to six million people were estimated to be displaced within Ukraine as at 5 December.?
As at 17 January 2023, over nine million people had crossed into Poland, and more than 1.5 million had been registered as refugees. Displaced people and refugees from Ukraine reside in accommodation sites across Poland. Humanitarian organisations and the Government provide different forms of assistance, such as protection, livelihoods (job search assistance), and cash. There is also a need to access healthcare services, especially for refugees staying in collective sites.?
No recent significant humanitarian developments. The crisis is being monitored by our analysis team.