Upez African Humanitarian Development Projects (UAHDP), a Social Justice, none-governmental organization in Nigeria, working in African communities.
WE ARE COMMITTED TO HUMANITARIAN AND SOCIO-ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT IN AFRICAN NATIONS.
UAHDP is a social justice, humanitarian, and socio-economic development organization, was founded in the year 2007, by Mr. Ugochukwu Paul Ezeka, the organization president with other dedicated men and women who are passionate about humanitarian development in Nigeria and other African countries.
To be the FIRST and, A leading Nigerian non governmental/humanitarian organization to operate in all African countries.
To provide humanitarian basic need’s and economic development empowerment to African people without discrimination.
Things We Do
Renewable Energy, Community Water Bore-Hole, Environmental Sanitation, Food distribution, Shelter, Distribution of Education Materials to Students, Scholarships Programs, Self-Empowerment through Skill Acquisitions, Computer Training Center, Capacity Building, Agricultural Development, ETC.
Our Volunteer MembersOur Organization’s Volunteered Membership comprised men and women who are passionate for humanitarian development and people’s empowerment project’s in African Nations and is ensuring uncommon change in the livelihood of the marginalized people in Africa.
The Upez African Humanitarian Development Project's (NGO), in partnership with Community Rebirth Organization Plan (CROP) and United Block Captains Association Community Trust for Family Life Improvement, Incorporated the River-City-to-Hydrogen™ lead partner organization offers River-City Organizations various business economic development and environment protection programs.
The River-City-to-Hydrogen™ Project is an off-grid based, green solar, hydro, hydrogen renewable, zero pollution foot-print energy generation technologies project program that is appropriate for isolated rural and mainstream urban river side communities. Any river community that has about (3) knots (where one knot is one nautical mile per hour, approximately 1.151 mph) of river speed water flow and four feet (4’) of water depth at a minimum is a candidate for our Hydrogen (H2) DREAM TEAM™ Technologies and Apprenticeship Training Program. The program features:
(1) marine current turbine, with electricity and Hydrogen Generation power plants;
(2) sewage methane gas steam reformatting Hydrogen Generation processing;
(3) enhanced water production delivery management;
(4) automated financial/fiscal administrative management system for management of cash flow generated by manufacture of hydrogen gas and marine current turbine generated electricity to convert gas energy system to one hundred percent (100%) green energy hydrogen.
(5) The main engineering program objectives project are: to design, manufacture, install, develop a financing protocol for said sub-systems and DEBUG an off-the-shelf commercially-sized power generation configuration featuring a marine current turbine network, with Hydrogen Generation power plants from electrolysis of water and sewage methane gas steam reformatting processing.
(6) A NATIONAL EXEMPLAR MODEL APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM IN TRAINING IN THE DESIGNING, BUILDING AND OPERATIONAL MAINTENANCE OF Energy Self-Sufficient Hydro-Solar-Powered-Greenhouses™ based on an Aquaponics System Modality of Operation.
Please note that the Hydrogen (H2) DREAM TEAM™ Technologies do NOT require the building of RIVER DAMS to generate electricity and domestic-hydrogen® gas energy!
NOTE: WE ARE FOCUSING OUR ATTENTION ON COMMUNITY LEADERS/REPRESENTATIVES, who can complete and sign the Nigeria Model Urban/Rural Community and Commercial Scale Energy /Aquaculture Operational Technology PROGRAMS AGREEMENT WHO HAVE A NEED:
*TO END THE USE OF FIRE WOOD COOK STOVES TO STOP DEFORESTATION!;
* Who are looking bring low cost organic food production to their community;
* Who are looking for cheap sustainable electric production;
* Who have a site that has (3) knots (where one knot is one nautical mile per hour, approximately 1.151 mph) of river speed water flow and four feet (4’) of water depth at a minimum is a candidate for our Hydrogen (H2) DREAM TEAM™ Technologies and Apprenticeship Training Program.
The business, education/economic development and environment protection programs are offered through a framework of River-City-to-Hydrogen™ Hydrogen (H2) DREAM TEAM™ Alternative Energy Generation Technologies and Apprenticeship Training featuring Carbon Offset Credits with:
1. Employee Stock Ownership Plan (E.S.O.P.) technology.
2. Technical Assistance cooperation programs focused on distance learning technology with an emphasis on agriculture careers. ETC.
To benefit from this program, your country must be located within Africa, and for more procedures kindly contact us via email:firstname.lastname@example.org (or) call us on +234-07061977876.
Currently, ECO-Auger™ have completed full operational hydrogen plant technological system in United State of America, Florida, the ECO-Auger™ hydrogen plant will be used for electricity generation in Africa nations, where River-City-To-Hydrogen Projects will be implemented, and it have been approved working with full capacity in Florida, USA. Below are pictures of the ECO-Auger™ Hydrogen technological electricity plant system.
It has been a long hard program to get from an 8" model in the swimming pool here in Florida but the idea is sound and the concept is proven.
Three designs later we had the current design that is no harm to marine life. We tested this 24 " model and determined it did capture 14% of the energy from the moving water free spinning without a surrounding enclosure!
Then we needed to find a production way to make the damn complex shape economical.
We did accomplish this with six interlocking pieces from only two rotational molds.
The framework and supporting mechanism the DSS was built in Stuart
Florida at Bausch Enterprises. The whole structure was shipped by
Flatbed trailer to Avalon Mamarine Center, Avalon, NJ. In Avalon NJ we tested it in the water by towing it behind a Tow Boat after Hurricane Sandy narrowly missed us.
TO MAKE YOUR SUPPORT/DONATION TO US FROM USA, UK, AUSTRALIA, ASIA, KINDLY USE THIS LINK; http://vad.aidmatrix.org/vadxml.cfm?driveid=5273 OR COPY AND PASTE INTO YOUR BROWSING PAGE. OUR NAME ( UPEZ ) UPEZ AFRICAN HUMANITARIAN DEVELOPMENT PROJECTS.
As protracted internal conflicts have become more common and more deadly, the impact on civilians has multiplied. Post-Cold War conflicts have caused over five million casualties, and 95 percent of these have been civilians. In 2001, it was estimated that 35 million people were affected in different ways by conflict worldwide. According to Kofi Annan, Secretary-General of the United Nations, it is increasingly true that "the main aim ... [of conflicts] ... is the destruction not of armies but of civilians and entire ethnic groups."
These disturbing developments have necessitated extensive humanitarian relief efforts and development assistance to rebuild war-torn countries after conflict has ended. Development assistance is also a long-term strategy for violence prevention. Although they are presented separately here, humanitarian aid and development assistance often overlap.
What Is Humanitarian Aid?
Conflicts adversely affect civilians both directly, and indirectly, through the resulting "complex emergencies" that protracted conflicts create. In the immediate area of conflict, the primary aim is preventing human casualties and ensuring access to the basics for survival: water, sanitation, food, shelter, and health care. Away from the main fighting, the priority is to assist people who have been displaced, prevent the spread of conflict, support relief work, and prepare for rehabilitation.
What Is Development Assistance?
External development assistance, to reconstruct a country's infrastructure, institutions, and economy, is often a key part of the peace accord in the aftermath of war. This assistance ensures that the country can develop, instead of sliding back into conflict. The key requirements include:
Reconstruction of property and infrastructure: to facilitate return of the displaced security, governance, transport of food and supplies, and rebuilding of the economy.
Transition to normal security conditions: demilitarization, demobilization, reintegration of ex-combatants and an adequate police force.
A functioning judiciary to enforce the rule of law.
Governance and government services.
Democratization: representative government to moderate conflict.
Economic development and a stable macroeconomic environment to promote political stability and facilitate a solid financial base for government.
Local capacity building: once the donors leave, the country needs to function independently of aid.
The link between underdevelopment and propensity to conflict makes development assistance important also in violence prevention. The structural factors contributing to conflict include political, economic, and social inequalities; extreme poverty; economic stagnation; poor government services; high unemployment and individual (economic) incentives to fight. Development assistance must attempt to reduce inequalities between groups, and reduce economic incentives to fight, by controlling illicit trade, for example in arms, drugs, and diamonds.
Perhaps the most important principle of development assistance is the use of aid conditionality to promote economic and political practices that strengthen peace-building. Donor assistance is often conditional on acceptance of a peace settlement by all sides, and continued commitment to implementing and consolidating peace.
Problems with Humanitarian Aid
About Efficiency and Effectiveness
An effective and timely humanitarian relief operation has the capacity to save thousands of lives. It is also, however, an extremely difficult undertaking. Potential beneficiaries may be located within a zone of conflict or in areas with poor infrastructure, making it difficult and dangerous for humanitarian agencies to deliver assistance. As a result, help may reach only the most accessible areas, with other potential beneficiaries being neglected.
The ever-increasing number of agencies on the ground, the difficulty of obtaining accurate intelligence, and the unpredictability of humanitarian crises make effective management and coordination extremely difficult. Solving this problem requires improved intelligence gathering and sharing, as well as tight management and coordination.