The United Nations Office for Project Services (UNOPS)
UNOPS plans, designs, constructs and maintains a wide range of sustainable and resilient infrastructure solutions. From transport, energy, health and education infrastructure to advising governments on ways to make infrastructure more effective, our experts can help improve the outcomes on investments in infrastructure, for the benefit of local populations and national development.
Our team of qualified advisors, architects, engineers, project managers and specialists bring industry best practices to infrastructure projects. In addition to the five traditional infrastructure sectors – transportation, water and sanitation, energy, ICT and solid waste management – UNOPS implements social infrastructure projects in other sectors such as rule of law, health and education.
With the 2030 Agenda in mind, UNOPS follows an evidence-based approach to infrastructure development, relying on data and fact-based planning to inform decision-making and meet the needs of the present generation, and those to come.
UNOPS offers a wide range of advisory services and technical assistance programmes to help our partners improve their ability to plan, deliver and manage infrastructure.LEARN MORE
UNOPS helps partners design, construct, rehabilitate and maintain infrastructure – such as schools, hospitals, courthouses and police stations – in some of world’s most challenging environments.LEARN MORE
Did you know?
Approximately $3.5 trillion in infrastructure investments will be needed every year for all countries in order to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals by 2030.
Internationally recognized standards
To ensure that the implementation of our infrastructure projects are in accordance with international best practices in sustainable design and construction we collaborate with industry leaders, including: DLA Piper, WSP, the International Federation of Consulting Engineers, Arup, and research institutions, including the University of Oxford, the Danish Institute for International Studies, University of Notre Dame and the University of Manchester.