The main objective of the present work is to assess changes in vulnerability and, consequently, risk, considering a time-space dimension.
The aim of this paper is (1) to explain the transition of the residential status (i.e., type of places or houses in which affected households stay) after the disaster event and (2) to reveal the factors affecting the housing decisions.
This study aimed to statistically examine how the content and channels influence the activities of households in developing country rural communities to recover from disasters.
This study explores the perceptions of health effects and support received by people affected by the 2011 southeast Queensland flood six years after the event.
This research aims to identify strategies for long-term recovery related to housing, livelihood, and community activities in villages divided by the dyke in Hinthada Township, Ayeyarwady Region, Myanmar, using household surveys.
This paper utilizes the National Disaster Response Framework 2013 guidelines to analyze the large-scale disaster response of the Nepal government’s institutional system in the wake of the 2015 earthquake.
This paper presents, explores, and tests a conceptual framework for analysing the trade-offs that underpin this relationship as evidenced through policy goals, initiatives, and decision-making processes.
This paper aims to study whether natural disasters in the Philippines trigger subsequent economic growth or other socioeconomic or technological improvements.
The goal of this exploratory study was to better understand the breadth of disaster recovery volunteering following the Pinery Fire in South Australia in 2015, with a particular focus on faith-based groups.
This document focuses on how recovery frameworks must be informed within a disaster-conflict nexus.