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CARE Rwanda Program Impact Groups. OVC Ages 0 - 18 Ages 0-6 and 7 - 18 CHH Street Children Children HIVAIDS Child laborers Children with disabilities.

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Presentation on theme: "CARE Rwanda Program Impact Groups. OVC Ages 0 - 18 Ages 0-6 and 7 - 18 CHH Street Children Children HIVAIDS Child laborers Children with disabilities."— Presentation transcript:

1 CARE Rwanda Program Impact Groups

2 OVC Ages Ages 0-6 and CHH Street Children Children HIVAIDS Child laborers Children with disabilities Children in prison Children born out of rape Urban Vs Rural Married girls Vs unmarried Girls Vs boys Doubled orphaned Vs Single Vulnerable women Historically Marginalized Group Divorced Married Vs unmarried Prisoners/Wife of prisoner HIV/AIDS Urban Vs Rural FHH Victims of rape Widow FHH Genocide survival Literate Vs Illiterate With land/No land Children of genocide prisoners Sex workers Young single mothers Single wife Vs co-wives Females Vs Males/Girls Vs boys Married Vs unmarried Illiterate Vs Literate HIV/AIDS HM OVC Vs other OVC HMG - FHH Victims of rape Landless Vs Own land With/without shelter HMG ♀ Vs Other ♀ Prisoners Impact Groups Sub Groups

3 OVC Ages Vulnerable women Historically Marginalized Group Impact Groups Domains of change Full and equal participation in socio-political and cultural life Self-sufficiency of HHs by developing the know- how and group expertise Equal access to quality basic services (Education & health, including maternal and infantile health) Promote Women’s Civic Participation Improve Women’s Economic and Social Status Increase Women’s SRH Decision-Making Power Improve Legal Environment for Vulnerable Women Child Rights / Protection Improved access to services (health, education, legal) for HHs with OVC 0-6 Increased economic security of HHs with OVC 0-6 Social inequalities affecting OVCs (7-18) identified & addressed OVCs HH exploit economic opportunities & have financial resources to meet OVCs needs

4 ORPHANS AND OTHER VULNERABLE CHILDREN

5 National Context Perspective Orphans1.2 million in 2002 à 824,054 (24.3% of all children) in 2007 AIDS orphans22% (185,238) in 2007 à 15% in 2015 Paternal orphans58.5% of all orphans Maternal orphans15.4% of all orphans Double orphans26.1% of all orphans Children in orphanages0.5% of all orphans CHH65,000 HH – 100,000 Children Street children7000, but probably much higher Children born of rape10,000 to 25,000 Children in UACapp. 4,000 Children in prison1139 Infants419 (from 150) Detainees720 (from 4000) HIV+ children0-14: 19,000 – 15 to 24: 1.5% ♀ - 0.5% ♂ Children with disabilities93,299 Married girls (15-19)2.6% (0.4% divorced/separated/widowed) Child mothers (15-19)4% Child prostitutes2,140, but probably much higher Child workersapp. 200,000 School drop outs10-14 years: 12.9% ♀ % ♂ years: 64.4% ♀ % ♂

6 CARE Perspective Alignment to LRSP objectives: –By 2015, x extremely poor people, particularly women of reproductive age 15-45, OVCs in the poorest households & vulnerable children under 5, will have improved health and protection –By 2015, x extremely poor OVCY and women aged between will be empowered to complete quality non formal basic education / life skills, participate in and improve governance at all levels OVC situational analysis showed overwhelming data of OVC 0-17 that need special attention even if not yet validated by government 2,001,669 [of 3.4 million children] or 59% (OVC situational analysis (2008) CARE Rwanda has a comparative advantage, internal capacity in OVC work through Nkundabana model which has been recognized by MIGEPROF as a best practices model of reaching out to OVC and the ECD model Recognition of the CARE’s model and its role and position to influence OVC programming in Rwanda. –Technical support Unit with MIGEPROF –Partnership with strategic CSOs and capacity building to local CSOs to scale up models

7 CARE Perspective cont. Good experience and expertise in designing and implementing integrated approaches which address UCP/V for OVC Availability of data and Vulnerability drivers to support the design of ToC, domain of changes and program strategy. Good relation with donors particularly EU and private donors to expand and scale up CARE model by empowering CSOs to own and sustain best practices

8 Facilitating entry to primary school Advocacy for child protection at all levels Community sensitization (to decrease stigma/ discrimination Trainings: Family Planning & GBV and Men Engaged Train and link community counselors for psycho- social support Linking with clinics & CHWs Linking with ECD parent – teacher associations HIV/AIDS medicine provision Promote good hygiene practices Access to PMTCT services Trainings for parents : child rights, nutrition, health, hygiene Ensuring birth registration for OVC Immunizati on Link legal services Promote cognitive development thru’ ECD curriculum Linking with Family Planning resources Increased water & sanitation services Strengthen HH’s income to prevent child labor Linking with financial institutions IGAs Training of care givers on VS&L methodology Promotion of sustainable use of natural resources & productive assets Ensure nutrition thru’ home gardens & nutrition supplements Increased decision-making of women at HH levels & community Strengthened Pre/Neo natal services Strengthening of reporting of cases of abuse Strengthening community judicial system to ensure child protection Succession & placement activities IMCI Package Child Rights / Protection Improved access to services (health, education, legal) for HHs with OVC 0-6 Increased economic security of HHs with OVC 0-6 X OVC 0-6 IN POOR HOUSEHOLDS, are PROTECTED, HEALTHY, AND EDUCATED IN ORDER TO ENJOY THEIR RIGHTS IN FULL BY Increased Family Planning contraceptive use by men & women

9 Increase OVC Secondary School Completion Rate Improved Wellness of OVCs Social Inclusion of OVCs Reduced Child Exploitation Increase awareness of OVCs rights & responsibilitie s Public expenditure tracking (PETS) OVCs (girls) leadership interventions Vocational training Literacy classes Non formal education Enterprise development Partnership with justice system & ombudsman Value chain Delayed age of sexual debut for OVCs score card Community score card Farming allies for advocacy Right s Awar eness Policy analysis Life skills Adolescen t health OVC peer clubs Conflict resolution mechanism s HIV AIDS awarenes s & VCT Anti G B V Evidence based advocacy VSL bank linkage Basic Ed Populariz e version of policies related to OVC wellness Support implementation of social protection policy targeting OVCs VSL to HH hostin g OVCs VSL to older OVCs (15- 18) Improve health status Improve education status Reduce violence & conflict Social inequalities affecting OVCs (7-18) identified & addressed Policy analysis & advocacy Promoting VSL & enterprise opportunity OVCs HH exploit economic opportunities & have financial resources to meet OVCs needs CAPACITIES, CONDITIONS & LIFE OPPORTUNITIES OF OLDER OVCs (7-18) ARE IMPROVED +

10 Pre- and during LRSP Review Process 2007/8 Post LRSP Transiting to Program Approach May – ‘09 Deepening P- Shift Process Aug-Feb ‘10 Deepening P- Shift Process Mar – Sept ‘10 P-SHIFT PROCESS FOR CARE RWANDA To review LRSP to incorporate new Internal and external trends To initiate Program shift process To conduct UCP/V Analysis Gender analysis/ ♀ empowerment Governance baseline To design Program Strategy/ Framework Trends analysis Review of evaluations studies, GoR policies etc Revised LRSP Program and sectoral goals + broad impact groups Sector level indicators and attempted to initiate sector baseline  reflected and changed cause Draft Impact Groups Draft ToC Draft Domains of changes & pathways Draft Indicators UCP/V analysis report Agree on Impact Groups Gender Analysis report Women Empowerment baseline Governance baseline P-shift core team to meet consultant to develop another road map to complete the design Review and Finalize ToC Review and finalize Domains of change, pathways and breakthrough points Draft Program Strategy/ Framework and implications

11 Discussion on Implications to LRSP Alignment of Projects with IGs/ Mapping of existing projects Discussion on Structure/ Intermediate Structure Restructuring Completion of the LRSP document Sector Strategy? Implications for Program Support: - PN/FC, - HR etc The “Home” for this Process Geographic Focus: “based on IGs distribution” Learning system issues: Resources, options Development of DM&E system Developing database: - Evidence, - Project ideas, - Concept notes, - Donors New Set of Skills? Develop skills on internet searching & Focused document review “New skills: N.R Management, Land tenure work Best practices and lesson learnt with existing project Transition Strategy DM&E Structure? Accountability mechanism for all responsible actors/ staff DM&E CAT  Impact readiness assessment Circulate the DM&E CAT assessment done 2 years ago DM&E CAT assessment with new projects Impact readiness assessment to identify gaps and new learning issues Reflection on DM&E CAT results in PQT/Core team M&E framework Regularity of reporting The thinking around CO Implications and Follow-ups

12 Challenges Chasing $ Projects, Compliance P-shift Process UNR How to balance existing priority demands (e.g. supporting ongoing projects, designing new projects etc) with P- Shift processes  affects availability of core team members HQ/RMU Walking the talk?? Staff changes + donor conditions on staff time, PQT Vs Core team Some data for sub groups/sub sets were difficult to find/non existence e.g. Child soldiers, refugee children UCPV/ Analysis


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