The escalation in fighting has pushed more families from their homes, and is now threatening 140 camps currently operating in the province.
The Lebanese Ministry of Social Affairs has released a preliminary plan to facilitate the return of Syrian refugees to their homeland, but it requires Syrian co-operation and global support.
Faced with the double impact of Lebanon's economic crisis and the coronavirus pandemic, some Syrian refugees have decided to go home.
The coronavirus crisis has made the challenging circumstances refugees in both countries face even more difficult, UN representatives say.
Two women who received business training from Lebanese non-governmental organisation Semeurs D'Avenir share their success stories.
The economic crisis has forced many Lebanese employers to lay off their employees, including refugees who depend for their livelihood on work in agriculture, construction or plumbing.
Marib province is doing all it can to care for the al-Jawf population displaced by the Houthis, officials say, but it will need outside help to cope.
International aid organisations received only 50% of the funding needed to provide assistance to refugees in Lebanon last year.
Many families have only blankets to shield them from the biting cold, as there is a shortage of fuel oil and other essential winter supplies.
The programme focuses on preserving Syrian heritage and offers training on marketable skills, enabling refugees to earn a decent living.