ASEAN Implementation Plan ASEAN Comprehensive Recovery Framework
This Implementation Plan is therefore an integral accompanying document (Annex) to the ASEAN Comprehensive Recovery Framework (ACRF).
ASEAN Comprehensive Recovery Framework
The ASEAN Comprehensive Recovery Framework (ACRF) serves as the consolidated exit strategy from the COVID-19 crisis.
Fiji Tropical Cyclone Winston Disaster Recovery Framework 2016
This DRF will guide the planning and implementation of recovery programmes and projects, providing overall direction to individuals and organizations that have a role in recovery activities including government, the private sector, development partners, civil society and communities.
The aim of the Vanuatu Recovery Strategy is to support communities impacted by TC Harold and COVID-19, by providing a framework to recover, rebuild and emerge stronger and more resilient. It is premised on working together, renewing our traditions and values through our care for one another.
This document is designed to highlight the response and recovery activity in the immediate (September-November 2018), intermediate (December 2018-May 2019) and long-term (July 2019/202) with respect to the current Ambae Manaro volcano operation. This plan covers emergency response and recovery activities, including mass evacuation, across a range of sectors such as health, WASH, education and gender. It outlines the priorities and gaps, as well as financial requirements. In order for relocated communities to rebuild a sustainable future, this plan describes the economic and social effects of evacuation.
Focus on Recovery provides a framework for recovery planning and management in New Zealand for local government, Civil Defence Emergency Management (CDEM) Groups and government departments. This document represents a Ministry position on recovery and has been developed with input from the International Recovery Symposium that was held in Napier in July 2004. It outlines the context and the direction of future work for recovery as part of the 4Rs (Reduction, Readiness, Response and Recovery) approach to CDEM. 
The National Disaster Recovery Framework (NDRF) establishes a common platform and forum for how the whole community builds, sustains, and coordinates delivery of recovery capabilities. Resilient and sustainable recovery encompasses more than the restoration of a community’s physical structures to pre-disaster conditions. Through effective coordination of partners and resources, we can ensure the continuity of services and support to meet the needs of affected community members who have experienced the hardships of financial, emotional, and/or physical impacts of devastating disasters.
The National disaster recovery framework (NDRF) provides guidance that enables effective recovery support to disaster-impacted States, Tribes and local jurisdictions. It provides a flexible structure that enables disaster recovery managers to operate in a unified and collaborative manner. It also focuses on how best to restore, redevelop and revitalize the health, social, economic, natural and environmental fabric of the community and build a more resilient Nation.
Recovery efforts defined within the NDRF are guided by a central vision and goal. An initial vision and goal were determined following the 2015 floods; these have been updated in response to the 2015/16 drought. A common recovery vision and goal that cuts across both disasters is critical to ensure that the NDRF can effectively co-ordinate common multi-stakeholder efforts and strengthen the resilience of vulnerable populations.
The Action Plan for National Recovery and Development was initiated after the devasting earthquake that struck Haiti on 12 January 2010. The plan is divided into two phases. The first is in the immediate future, which lasts 18 months and covers the end of the emergency period and includes preparation for projects to generate genuine renewal. It aims to relaunch economic, governmental, and social activity, reduce Haiti’s vulnerability to natural disasters, and put Haiti back on the road to development. The second stage has a time horizon of ten years, allowing it to take into account three programming cycles of the National Strategy for Growth and Poverty Reduction.