Special Report

CARE’s ONE NEIGHBOURHOOD APPROACH

Summary of CARE’s “One Neighbourhood Approach,” a programme approach that bridges several areas of expertise – shelter, housing and settlements, infrastructure, livelihoods, markets and economics, community-based protection mechanisms and community regeneration, and through which inclusive governance is mainstreamed. CARE recognised the importance of working with the whole community, so individuals are targeted according to need, while the wider neighbourhood is improved through communal spaces and shared infrastructure. The needs, concerns and rights of both landlords and tenants are addressed through tripartite rental agreements generating greater tenure security over a longer period alongside physical improvements to the building and living space and shelter conditions.

The “One Neighbourhood Approach” in Lebanon has been funded by BPRM since 2015 over a three-phase project in Tripoli and Beirut, with US $7 million cumulatively reaching over 5,000 people directly through household-level shelter interventions and 20,000 people through community infrastructure, both refugees themselves or hosts. Phase 4 of this intervention is due to start in 2018. Read More...

ANALYSE SUR LA PARTICIPATION POLITIQUE DE LA FEMME AINSI QUE SA PROTECTION CONTRE LES VSBG DANS LES PROVINCES CIBLES DU GEWEP AU BURUNDI

La présente analyse a été initiée dans le but de mettre à la disposition de la COCAFEM/GL et de ses partenaires un état des lieux dans les provinces d’intervention sur la participation de la femme dans la gouvernance politique et administrative et sur saprotection contre les violences sexuelles et basées sur le genre (VSBG). Ses résultats doivent permettre à la COCAFEM/GL de mener des actions de plaidoyer basées sur des évidences. (69 pages) Read More...

Political Participation of Women in Burundi

This case study is part of a research project that aims to summarise existing analysis and provide new evidence on the enabling conditions for increasing the political participation and influence of marginalised women in fragile contexts. The research consisted of a review of the relevant literature, key informant interviews at the national, provincial and local level, as well as focus group discussions with vulnerable women and men who are participating in the EVC programme. Interview guides, the focus group methodology, and the fieldwork programme can be found in the annexes. (26 pages) Read More...

mHealth Experiences: from Rigorous Research to Transformative Scale

This report outlines the background, data, and results of a mobile health program for continuum of care services. [28 slides] Read More...

Bihar Story 2017: PowerPoint Presentation

This presentation contains data collected from a household survey regarding socio-demographic profile, maternal & newborn health, nutrition, and immunizations. [114 slides] Read More...

FAIR II: Stories of Influence and Change

4 stories from participants of the FAIR II project. [4 pages] Read More...

For Active Inclusion and Rights of Roma Women in the Western Balkans – FAIR II: Results-Assessment Form

Based on the achievements reached during the first 23 months of the project implementation by CARE and it’s partners, it is fair to assume that the project outcome will be fully achieved as elaborated below. However, it is crucial to note that Roma women partner organizations will still need a continued support, financial and technical support, in order to further build their individual and organizational capacities as well as contribute significantly to national and international policy implementation monitoring, strength-ening the established regional and Europe level partnerships – leading toward a movement building around Roma women rights and voice. [9 pages] Read More...

FAIR II Logframe

Logframe Matrix FAIR II with Baseline and Mid-term data comparison [6 pages] Read More...

YOUTH EMPLOYMENT PROJECT: Documentation Report

The Youth Employment Project (YEP) is a project funded by the Swiss Agency for Development and Cooperation (SDC). The project started in September 2014 with a 3-year plan aiming at providing job creation and income increase opportunities to the youth in Aswan, in the agricultural sector. Aswan, in particular, has suffered economically since 2011, with a continuation of slowdown in tourism. While the majority of employment percentage in Aswan comes from agriculture, the economy as a whole is largely tourism based. The agricultural sector is an economic opportunity in Aswan, with potential of employment and increased income to the rural communities, and the economy at large. The project is designed to serve the agricultural sector in Aswan, which is heavily based on smallholder agriculture. Young people from the rural areas of Aswan have no option other than to work in the agricultural sector or to commute or migrate to the capital or to other urban centers across Upper Egypt in search of employment and better prospects. With this opportunity in the plan, the project was designed based on two outcomes (1) Increased production or revenue and profits for farmers, fishermen, traders and processors in the horticulture, livestock, aquaculture and fisheries value chains; and (2) Enabling environment improved for the development of new and existing horticulture, livestock, aquaculture and fisheries businesses in Aswan. Seven value chains were identified to be the focus of the project: Dairy, Poultry, Sheep/Goat, Fisheries/Aquaculture, Date Palm, Tomato, and Aromatic/Medicinal Plants. Interventions in each value chain were addressed through the micro financing, zero interest loans, capacity building and technical assistance. The project worked closely with local CDAs and Coops to build their capacities and encourage these associations to work with business models that are sustainable and income generating, aiming at providing job opportunities to the youth in the agricultural sector. The project faced several challenges in kicking off the activities, while establishing the Agriculture Services & Development Foundation (ASDF), in parallel, as a main project outcome. The findings of the evaluation resulted in seizing the project and its activities, as the project had not achieve the expected targets. Nevertheless, there were lessons learnt and best practices, along the way, in the value chains, processes, and community engagement that need to be documented, as references, for future projects. This is a documentation report, developed by Outreach Egypt Consultancy for Development, to record thoroughly the project design, targets, logical framework, activities, and achievements. The report also documents each value chain and the interventions related to each, while documenting lessons learnt, challenges and best practices. [140 pages] Read More...

Report on the Focus Groups with the BPRM’s beneficiaries

In order to determine whether beneficiaries reported a change in knowledge towards SGBV, a midline assessment was conducted via focus groups. Five focus groups were held in Cairo and Alexandria during October 2016 to a total of 29 Syrian and 20 Sudanese women, 8 Syrian men, and 14 Syrian children (7 girls and 7 boys). In Cairo, 15 Syrian and 20 Sudanese women were interviewed in two focus groups, and a third mixed-gender focus group was conducted with 14 children aged between 8 and 12. In Alexandria, one focus group was conducted to 14 Syrian women and another to 8 Syrian men. Interviewees were a randomly picked sample of beneficiaries who attended the project’s activities throughout the first year. Groups focused on beneficiaries’ knowledge on SGBV with specific regards to three aspects: violence within the household, violence on the streets, and violence at the workplace for adults and at school for children. [3 pages] Read More...

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