Germany: 84% Of Refugees From Ukraine Are Women, Survey Reveals

Around 84 per cent of the total number of people that have reached Germany fleeing the war from Ukraine are women, a systematic survey conducted from March 24 to 20 on behalf of the Federal Ministry of the Interior of Germany (BMI) shows.

The results of a total of 1,936 interviews and surveys conducted in Berlin, Hamburg and Munich and on the BMI websites enable the Ministry to come up with conclusions on the motivations when choosing a flight destination and the most important refugee needs in Germany, reports.

According to the survey 84 per cent of the Ukrainian refugees in Germany are women, of whom 58 per cent left Ukraine with their children, and only 17 per cent came unaccompanied.

Meanwhile, the average age of the interviewed refugees is 38.2 years old.

BMI revealed that the most common route of escape was through Poland, which involved about 65 per cent of those who decided to enter the country, while for 82 per cent of respondents, Germany was the main destination.

The German government has also announced that Germany4Ukraine is already being used as an app that expands the digital currency offer for Ukrainian refugees and provides fast mobile access to information and assistance offers.

In a statement issued on April 4, the German government stressed that this application could also be downloaded from app stores such as Google and Apple. According to the government, about 10,000 page views of the app are recorded per day.

“The official, trustworthy and secure point of contact offers arrivals information for their start in Germany in Ukrainian, Russian, English and German. The offer is constantly being further developed and includes up-to-date information on topics such as accommodation, medical care, mobility and job offers and social benefits. The digital residence permit for war refugees will soon be available via the portal,” the statement reads.

Federal Interior Minister Nancy Faeser also visited the development team at the digitization lab at the East Side Gallery in Berlin.

In this regard, Minister Faeser noted that this cooperation with refugees from Ukraine to provide them with good information is very effective and touching at the same time, claiming that reliable and comprehensive information on medical help, accommodation and registration is vital for these refugees.

“In order to be able to convince refugees to continue travelling to other cities outside the metropolitan areas, we have to know their needs and actively inform them,” she added.

The laboratory format tested by the implementation of the Online Access Act focuses on user-oriented approaches, while the aim is to enable a pragmatic integration of administrative services.

The German government also said that many experts from the administration, designers and technicians are working together with Ukrainian refugees on an interdisciplinary basis to promote innovations in digitalization.

On March 25, Germany accepted the first 134 Ukrainian refugees coming from Moldova and successfully settled in Frankfurt. Later, 117 other Ukrainian refugees arrived from Moldova to Erfurt of Germany, with a second flight.

>> Timeline of Ukrainian Refugees Reaching EU Countries Amid Russian Invasion

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