The northern governorates are most affected by water scarcity issues, with demand rising by 40% in areas with the highest refugee concentration.
Analysts say the new government's main challenge will be to put together a long-term economic strategy that avoids past issues.
Egypt's austerity policies are tied to $12 billion in loans from the International Monetary Fund, secured by Cairo to ease a fiscal crisis.
UNESCO has partnered with al-Quds College in Amman to offer technical and vocational education to 250 Syrian refugees and Jordanian youth.
The price of basic foods and goods has risen, and a lack of market regulation has led to unscrupulous practices in some areas.
Many rely on generators to bridge the power shortfall as the government has not yet been able to guarantee an all-day electricity supply.
A local organisation has been working to restore the city's reputation and introduce a new crop of visitors to the ancient site and its history.
Lines of credit for the import of basic commodities, including wheat, rice, sugar, milk and cooking oil, will be reinstated at all public banks.
The international community has pledged to support Lebanon with a raft of grants and loans to help it maintain security and stability.
With cooking gas in short supply in areas under the control of the Houthis, people are reverting to old-fashioned methods to prepare food.