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End Term Appraisal of DPIP Centre for Economic and Social Studies, Hyderabad.

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Presentation on theme: "End Term Appraisal of DPIP Centre for Economic and Social Studies, Hyderabad."— Presentation transcript:

1 End Term Appraisal of DPIP Centre for Economic and Social Studies, Hyderabad

2 2 Structure of the presentation  Context  Approach  Emerging broad picture  Emerging detailed picture - Groups and their federations performance - Women Empowerment - Access to credit markets - Assets and Livelihoods - Well-being - Vulnerability & food security

3 3 Contribution of DPIP - Groups and their federations performance - Women Empowerment - Access to credit markets - Assets and Livelihoods - Well-being - Vulnerability & food security

4 4 Context of The Study  DPIP completed its cycle in its implementation.  Need to take stock of the contribution of the Project  Time to learn lessons for strengthening and replication

5 5 Approach  Impact evaluation based on three rounds of surveys- Baseline, FUS-I and FUS-II  FUS-I developed many parameters of impact evaluation independent of the BLS  FUS-I also used recall method to construct BL data in some of the impact areas  Cross section and panel survey methods used in FUS-I  All the FUS I sample HHs revisited in FUS II  Comparison of FUS-II with FUS-I made to assess the contribution of the programme

6 6 Contd..  Phase I and II mandals considered for the impact assessment  Programme became universal, Program and Control samples strictly not comparable  Followed participants and non-participants of the programme  Used different methods in the Mid-term Appraisal to assess the contribution

7 7 Contd..  A 3 stage random sampling design  Srikakulam, Anantapur and Adilabad districts  33 Program Mandals and 12 Control Mandals  204 Program Villages and 60 Control Villages  Covered 2640 households, 1590 SHGs, 264 VOs and 48 MSs and 3 ZSs  Attrition rate 6%

8 8 Impact areas  Women empowerment  Access to credit  Assets and livelihoods  Household well-being  Vulnerability and food security

9 9  Need for handholding of SHGs and their federations for some more time to come for making them self- reliant  Empowerment gone up significantly at the household and community level.  Linkages between empowered women and local governance institutions to be strengthened  Quantity and quality of credit has gone up. Emerging Broad View

10 10 Emerging Broad View  Women’s share in savings and borrowing capacity gone up  Formal credit institution have become inclusive of poor  Risks managed well by restoring to savings and borrowings  Well being improved  Need to strengthen public institutions of health and education  Need to think of cluster based approach for strengthening the livelihoods of the poor

11 11 SHGs and Their Federations An Assessment

12 SHGS and Their Federations Structure of Presentation  Status and trends of groups with regard to -Good Internal practices -Ultimate indicators of Group Health  SHG performance vis-à-vis Best Practice  Status and Trends of Federations with regard to -Good Internal practices

13 13 Status and Trends of Groups Good internal Practices  Frequency of meetings  Best practice(BP) : Weekly meetings  60% SHGs hold monthly meetings; 84 -ATP, 78-SKL, 65 – ADB  16% SHGs hold weekly meetings;16-ATP, 6-SKL, 2- ADB  More SHGs had weekly meetings in 2003-04  Decline thereafter : Shift to monthly meetings  Average No of meetings/annum :  13.65 in 2003-04  10.46 in 2005-06

14 14 Status and Trends of Groups Good internal Practices  Attendance at Meetings  BP : 90-100%  Performance : 90% in2003-04 81% in2005-06  Anantapur at 94 in 2003-04 87 in 2005-06  Srikakulam at 89 in 2003-04 85 in 2005-06  Adilabad at 85 in 2003-04 67 in 2005-06

15 15 Status and Trends of Groups Good internal Practices  Meeting Time and Location  BP : Fixed meeting day, time and place as per SHG norms  82% SHGs meet in a fixed place 85 in SKL and ATP, 75 in ADB  76% SHGs have fixed date and time; 94-ATP, 67-SKL, 63-ADB

16 16 Status and Trends of Groups Good internal Practices  Frequency of Savings  BP : Weekly Savings  87% SHGs save monthly  98-SKL, 90-ADB, 73- ATP  12% SHGs save weekly  26-ATP, 7-ADB, 1-SKL  Average savings (Rs. monthly): Now 31 Before 34 ATP- 33/31 SKL-32/49 ADB-27/27

17 17 Status and Trends of Groups Good internal Practices  Financial Transactions  BP : Take place in meetings  59% SHGs pay savings in meetings;  88-ATP, 47-ADB, 37-SKL  Loan repayment in meetings:  50% always practice  82-ATP, 33-ADB, 29-SKL

18 18 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  Leadership Rotation BP : Leadership Rotation once in 2 years Members preside weekly meetings on rotation Few SHGs closer to BP 73% SHGs have no rotation; 77-SKL,76-ATP, 65-ADB 10% had no change since inception; 24-ADB, 5-SKL, 1- ATP 8% change all leaders in 1 or 2 years

19 19 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  Independent Book Keeper BP: No SHG leader as Bookkeeper literate member/villager as Bker 91%SHGs have Bkers compared to 62% in 2003  Type of BKer 29% : literate villager 20% : CC/CA as BKer 23% : VBK/MBK as BKer 14% : SHG leaders as BKer

20 20 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  Average No of SHGs/BKer BP : One BKer/4-5 SHGs Current : 6.3 SHGs/BKer 5-ATP, 6-SKL, 9-ADB Last : 6.9 SHGs 4-ATP, 5-SKL, 9-ADB

21 21 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  Trained Bookkeeper BP : All SHG BKers receive Initial and Refresher training 57 % have trained BKer 62-ATP, 54-SKL, 54-ADB  Bookkeeping BP : No writing records outside the meetings 27% of SHG BKers write records outside the meetings-Moving towards Good Practice overtime 50-SKL, 18-ADB, 12-ATP

22 22 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  Cash Handling by BKer BP : No cash handling by Bkers Bker not to influence group decisions 50% BKers handle cash 57-SKL, 50-ATP,36-ADB –practice on increase only 13% BKers influence SHG decisions 22-SKL, 12-ADB, 7-ATP –practice on increase in SKL and ADB

23 23 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  Transparent Financial Transactions  Bank Transaction System BP : members visit on rotation for remittances leaders visit for withdrawal 70% SHGs have leaders remitting in banks 88-ADB, 38-ATP, 90-SKL Anantapur doing well : 60% SHGs have members visiting on rotation- 10 in ADB, 9-SKL 94% SHGs : Leaders withdraw cash from banks 93-ADB, 95-ATP, 93-SKL

24 24 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  SHG-Bank Linkage : distribution among Members BP : Loans sanctioned based on members needs/MCP 82% of SHGs received at least one bank loan 89-SKL, 87-ATP, 72-ADB 71% SHGs distribute equally among members 93- SKL, 77-ADB, 46-ATP 8% based on MCP, 23-ATP, 1-SKL % based on need;30-ATP, 17-ADB, 5-SKL Internal Lending BP : Rotation to all members based on need 78% SHGs sanction internal loans based on need 83-ATP, 76-ADB, 74-SKL

25 25 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  Bookkeeping 90% SHGs keep Books 91-ATP, 89-ADB, 88-SKL 64% SHGs have meeting details available in minutes 79-ATP, 78-SKL 24-ADB

26 26 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  External Monitoring  Audit 26% SHGs accounts audited 33-SKL,30-ATP, 15-ADB  Critical rating done 14% SHGs; 25-ATP, 16-SKL  Maasa Nivedika BP : All SHGs prepare maasa nivedikas and submit to VO 1%SHGs prepare maasa nivedika 21-ATP, 12-SKL,

27 27 Status and Trends of Groups Good Internal Practices  Sanctions BP: SHGs fix norms for fines for not attending meetings and not repaying loans 22% SHGs have sanctions for not attending meetings; 41-ATP, 12-SKL, 11-ADB 17% SHGs have sanctions for non-payment of thrift; 33-ATP, 8-SKL, 8-ADB 19% SHGs have sanctions for non payment of loans; 34-ATP, 14-ADB, 6-SKL

28 28 Status and Trends of Groups Ultimate Indicators of Group Health  Member Attrition 33% SHGs report attrition during last 3 years 41-ATP, 31-SKL,26-ADB Average % of attrition is low : 6%; 7-ATP, 5-SKL, 4-ADB Three major reasons for leaving no longer interested : 23% ; 31-ATP, 19-ADB, 16-SKL moved out of village : 24% ; 25-ATP, 23-ADB, 22-SKL suspended for non payment of/not attending:11% 12- ATP, 12- SKL, 9-ADB Distribution of members leaving SHG/poverty status poor : 30% ; 40-SKL, 39-ATP, 4-ADB, pop : 31% ; 44-SKL, 28-ATP, 24-ADB not poor : 24% ; 69-ADB, 8-ATP, 7-SKL

29 29 Status and Trends of Groups Ultimate Indicators of Group Health  Financial Sustainability Average income and expenditure of SHGs ALL Dists : Income Rs. 1878 Expenditure Rs. 351 Anantapur : Income Rs. 5024 Expenditures Rs. 621 Srikakulam: Income Rs. 177 Expenditure Rs. 264 Adilabad: Income: Rs. 139 Expenditure Rs. 140  SHGs with surplus income 13% SHGs report surplus income; Uniform across all districts  Proportion of SHG loans/source : More from external sources Banks : 58%, 70-SKL, 56-ADB, 48-ATP CIF : 28% 37-ATP, 31-ADB, 15-SKL DRDA : 4%

30 30 Status and Trends of Groups Ultimate Indicators of Group Health  Repayments (internal) Overall repayment rate 71% for 2004 48% for 2005 18% for 2006 - 83-ATP, 71-ADB, 60-SKL - 2004 - 54-ATP, 44-SKL, 38- ADB – 2005 - 27-SKL, 13-ADB, 11-ATP - 2006

31 31 Status and Trends of Groups Ultimate Indicators of Group Health  Group Sustainability Conflict Resolution 80-90% SHGs report no conflicts Major areas of conflict by those reported include: attendance at meetings, savings; loan sanction; loan repayment (this reported as frequently while all others were rare)

32 32 Status and Trends of Groups Ultimate Indicators of Group Health  Participation of eligible members in programs Most groups report low participation in programs RCL : Discontinued; 61% never participated Marketing : 20% participated in either input or output related activities Livestock Insurance : 7% Death and Disability Insurance : 20% Employment programme : 9% Land programmes : 3% either got title (0.24%) or got land restituted (1.3%) Adult Education programme : 12%

33 33 Status and Trends of VOs Good Internal Practices  Few Basic characteristics Average age of VOs : 3 yrs Average no of SHGs/VO : 14(BP 15-20/VO) VOs with own building : 62% VOs registered : 90% VOs filing IT returns : 4% VOs having MCPs : 64% VOs adopting a model village : 19%

34 34 Status and Trends of VOs Good Internal Practices  Conduct of Meetings General Body : BP: Once in 3 months 41% VOs conduct once/year, 67-SKL, 63-ADb, 14-ATP 22% conduct once in 3 months, 42-ATP, 7-SKL EC meetings :BP : Monthly 58% VOs hold monthly EC meetings 42-ADB, 59-ATP, 71-SKL RGB : 52% VOs hold monthly RGB meetings 58-ADB, 46-ATP, 57-SKL 38% VOs have no RGB, 38-ADB, 48-ATP, 21-SKL

35 35 Status and Trends of VOs Good Internal Practices  Attendance at Meetings BP: Attendance is always above 90% Average attendance EC meetings : 85% - ADB-92, ATP-86, SKL-80

36 36 Status and Trends of VOs Good Internal Practices  Constitution of VO BP : 2 members/SHG attend EC meeting 71% VOs have 2members/SHG 8.72% VOs have no norm  VO Agenda BP: Structured agenda fixed by VOGB CA/VBK not influence Practice indicates 55.5% VOs : all EC members 29.82% : VO office bearers 14.68% : CA/VBK

37 37 Status and Trends of VOs Good Internal Practices  VOs keeping Books Cash Book : 74% 4% increase since 2004 Loans and CIF receipt register : 64% 4% increase since 2004 Loans and CIF issue register : 64%; 3% increase since 2004 Loans and CIF repayment register: 55%; 4% increase

38 38 Status and Trends of VOs Good Internal Practices  Bookkeeper BP :VOs appoint CA/VBK to write records 97% VOs have Bkers in 2006 consistent increase from 22% in 2002

39 39 Status and Trends of VOs Good Internal Practices  External Monitoring Maasa Nivedika 50% VOs prepare maasa nivedika VO Audit: BP: All VOs complete annual audit, place report in VO meeting for approval 76% have audit done 69% VOs audited in 2006 VO rating : 17% VOs rated

40 40 Household level Status Women Empowerment

41 41 Introduction  Social empowerment should precede economic empowerment to handle poverty  Social and economic empowerment should ultimately result in reconfiguration of relations in both household and community  Women’s empowerment is measured in terms of their bargaining power

42 42 Participation in Household Decision Making  Collective decisions has gone up significantly  Improvement in women’s access to financial resources, transformed men to share space in decision-making of savings and credit

43 43 Contd…  Involvement of men in the preparation of micro- credit plan might have expanded the collective space  Collective spaces of decision-making proliferated into domains of economic and non-economic issues - Birth control - Decisions on food

44 44 Contd..  Men take care of children and cook food when women are busy  Stereotypes of gender division of labour seems to disappear slowly

45 45 Autonomy of Women  Proportion of women obtaining permission to go for work increased significantly between MTA and now  Women share their info on all movements with their men  Contrary to situation in MTA

46 46 Contd.. Why this u-turn behavior?

47 47 Contd..  Men realized that they got every benefit from the groups  No point of women investing time and money without flow of benefits from groups.

48 48 Contd…  Increased use of coercive controls to negotiate with women - no positive improvements in attitudes of men in sharing spaces with women  Women afraid to disagree with their men and domestic violence increased  More time to bring attitudinal changes in men  Need for sensitizing men

49 49 Impact of Empowerment (Livelihoods,Budget Allocations)  Share of budget allocated for clothing for women, fuel, lighting increased - indicates decline of drudgery of women  Budget share of food increased having favourable impact on women.  Gender sensitivities crept into budget allocations

50 50 Contd…  Time women spend on family chores increased  May be women are spending quality time with their children, in contrast to the situation in MTA

51 51 Empowerment at Community Level  Emphasis is laid on access to information and social capital in DPIP  Poor have no access to information for various programmes and institutions and are deprived of benefits from these initiatives  Improving density and quality of social relations among women enhances social capabilities of women  Thus women are more empowered to participation in decision-making for community

52 52 Increased Participation in Other Groups/Increased Social Capital Social Networks  Social networks of women widened  Higher participation in social networks by women who are members of DPIP SHGs compared to those who are not  Social networks thus configured sustained

53 53 Contd… Trust  Improvement in level of trust of women in government officials, members of different castes and outsiders  Developed trust in agents of social change

54 54 Contd.. Leadership  Stabilisation in leadership status

55 55 Contd… Increased Knowledge about Political Participation  Information on when and where grama sabhas of grama panchayats are held increased  Increase higher in Anantapur and Adilabad  Same is case with POP and poor  Programme made a significant contribution in raising awareness among women

56 56 Contd…  Noticeable improvement on Reservation for women in panchayats  Negligible percentage are able to state exact provision made for women in grama panchayats  Understanding inadequate on position of women in grass roots political institution

57 57 Contd…  Information on reservation for SCs and STs increased among members of the DPIP SHGs compared to non-members and across districts and groups

58 58 Contd…  Greater empowerment of women within HH enables them to participate more effectively in community level decisions and  Provides an opportunity to close gap with economically and socially more advanced groups.

59 59 Contd….  Perceptible increase in number of persons who felt that participating in grass roots institutions was fruitful

60 60 Increased Initiation of Collective Action  Participation of women in collective actions increased in regard to infrastructure problems like electricity supply and irrigation  Gap between male and female declined - with respect to the participation and rising issues

61 61 Credit Market

62 62 Savings  Proportion of women saving in formal sector significantly increased  9% of women respondents of DPIP SHGs deposited savings against 7% of those who are non members  Across districts, 7 to 8%; 7% to 5% in POP and poor  Members of DPIP-SHGs internalized practice of savings

63 63 Contd…  Proportion of participants holding cash increased significantly compared to MTA.  Proportion of women investing in jewellery significantly declined in DPIP area - a good sign

64 64 Financial Assets of Women  Financial assets (amount saved in jewellery cash in hand of all women in a household increased (except in Adilabad) over MTA  Women of DPIP-SHGs are almost near to their counter parts of non DPIP SHGs, in possessing financial assets.  Participation in DPIP SHGs might have given them greater scope to accumulate financial assets almost equal to the non-participants

65 65 Contd…  Participants of programme could enhance their assets (40% over MTA) while members of non DPIP SHGs could not register any improvement.  Financial assets of women in Srikakulam were higher (Rs 23796) followed by Adilabad (Rs 19336) and Anantapur (Rs 11254).  Increase in financial assets: poor-18% POP- 4%

66 66 Share of Women in total HH Financial Assets  Share of financial assets of women increased from 42% in MTA to 48% - indicating direct positive impact of project  Women in DPIP SHGs are better placed in holding financial assets in the households compared to members of non DPIP SHGs whose share has declined from 48% in MTA to 38% now

67 67 Contd…  In Anantapur, though overall worth of financial assets held is comparatively lower, there is a considerable increase between MTA (32%) and now (39%) indicating impact of project  Women in POP households could not improve their share in total household financial assets over MTA ( hovered around 47 per cent) while the poor improved their assets marginally (44% now, over 43% in MTA).

68 68 Individual Credit Market Access  Significant increase in proportion of women accessing credit from formal institutions over MTA  Accessing credit from SHGs significantly higher in DPIP area  Borrowing capacity of women now increased by over 150 percent  Women in programme area can now borrow over Rs. 24,300, an increase of 182 percent over MTA.

69 69 Contd…  Women in Srikakulam could borrow to extent of Rs. 21763 now, increase of 81% over MTA, followed by Anantapur and Adilabad  Can borrow a little over 50% of loans from formal institutions in programme area as against 32% in control  Women in Anantapur are regular in savings with SHGs  In Adilabad, capacity of women to borrow from formal institutions is much higher compared to other districts

70 70 Contd…  Poor and POP accessing more from formal sector followed by SHGs  Women in the DPIP area applied for Rs. 2079 from a formal financial institution, - significantly higher compared to MTA.  Srikakulam tops with an average amount of Rs. 4810 followed by Rs. 1186 in Anantapur and Rs. 938 in Adilabad  Average loan amount expected is around Rs. 8,400 from informal sector in DPIP area, significantly higher over MTA

71 71 Contd…  Average interest rates on loans -formal institutions around 17%-informal 34 to 36 percent  Project facilitated to access increased quality of credit - lower interest rates and time to receive loan  Interest rates in informal sector too high in Adilabad around 53% as against 28% and 24% in Anantapur and Srikakulam

72 72 Contd…  Only 46% of applicants in Anantapur could receive amount of loan applied for from formal financial institutions indicating the necessity of more inputs on bank linkages

73 73 Household Well-Being

74 74 Shelter  Owning residential houses is significantly higher (94%) among participants compared to non- participants (83%) ATP-93, SKL-87, ADB-87 POP-88, Poor-90, NSP-89, NP-87

75 75 Contd..  Improvement over MTA - in the type of houses of participants  Significant increase in the investment on housing among participants  Srikakulam has highest percent (59%) of houses with access to electricity now followed by Anantapur (55%) and Adilabad (40%)

76 76 Contd…  Proportion of households with no drainage now stands at 11% as against 48% in MTA  Decline in pop- 36%, poor – 40%, NSP – 37%

77 77 Education  Percentage of girls continuing school education increased from 8% in MTA to 11% now in Srikakulam, Anantapur-from 9% in MTA to 10% now  Similar increase across POP, poor and non-poor categories

78 78 Contd…  Enrollment of girls in school - increase is more in programme area  Among the districts it is high in Anantapur and Adilabad  Increase in in POP, poor and not so poor categories

79 79 Contd…  Percentage of interruptions to schooling declined from 2.9% in MTA to 1.3% now  Decline of interruptions is high in Ananthapur

80 80 Contd…  Percentage of dropouts declined in POP (16% vs 17% in MTA)  Poor - now is 14%, (15% in MTA)  In non-poor category, percentage decline is high, from 16% in MTA to 13% now

81 81 Health  % of households received preventive treatment increased - 44% to 51%  In Adilabad -69%, Anantapur -55%  % increased in POP when compared to MTA

82 82 Contd…  % of HHs seeking treatment from public hospitals increased over MTA  More increase in private hospitals

83 83 Contd…  7.9% seeking from public hospitals, 38% opted for private hospitals now.  In control area, 8.8% in public hospitals 44% in the private hospitals  Children receiving measle vaccination increased - 78% to 90%

84 84 Contd…  Pre-natal care increased 76% to 89% now  In control area decreased by 10%  Knowledge on how to treat diarrhea increased  Perceptions on health of their children increased compared to others

85 85 Food Security and Vulnerability

86 86 Food Insecurity  Food insecurity is significantly lower compared to MTA. This happened both in programme and control areas  Food insecurity reported 6%- in Anantapur, 4% - Srikakulam and 2% - Adilabad.  Slightly lower among POP and poor (hovering around 4%) compared to NSP and NP (around 5%)  Reason - support extended through RCL, FSL and providing easy access to credit

87 87 Contd…  Fewer days went without food to all members.  Significant decline - 2 days now to 7 days in MTA  In SKL – 2 days – a decline of 14 days  Accessed more RCL/RPS and PDS stock helped

88 88 Contd…  Programme participants lifted PDS quantities more regularly - 88% against 75% of non-participant households  Substantial improvement in Srikakulam and Adilabad in accessing of PDS

89 89 Contd..  Increase in budget share of PDS items in POP  Participants of programme able to purchase more of entitlement of rations in PDS shops - 175.18 kgs/annum of rice, as against 158 kgs in control area  More so among women in newly formed DPIP groups

90 90 Risks and Shocks Encountered  Drought, floods and pests are most serious shocks experienced by HHs  Significant reduction in reporting nature related problems, health and other shocks  May be increased levels of awareness on heath care among the participants  Drought continued to be a major problem in Anantapur  Flood and pests dominates in Adilabad district, though declined (27% vs. 34%)

91 91 Impact of the Risks/Shocks  On an average, a household suffered losses up to Rs 9385 in DPIP area irrespective of type of risk/shocks encountered as against Rs 36326 during 2003 (MTA)  Per household losses are relatively lower in programme area (Rs 8865) compared to control areas (Rs 11192)  People in Anantapur suffered more losses (Rs 10079), Adilabad – Rs 8815 and Srikakulam - Rs 7784

92 92 Contd…  Highest losses are due to drought in Anantapur (Rs 7671) and in Srikakulam (Rs3722) - Due to flood and pests in Adilabad (Rs 4623).  POP suffered more losses (Rs 9618) as against Rs 8146 in the case of poor  Drought is the reason for higher losses both in the POP and poor.

93 93 Contd…  Lack of employment opportunities resulting in loss of wage income during drought period is probably the main reason for loss of income.  Total loss associated with health problems is relatively lower among participants compared to non members (Rs 941 vs. Rs. 1281).  Participants are well aware of preventive health care and accessing public health services when required.

94 94 Coping Mechanisms  31% resorted to borrowing as a first measure; while it was 28% in control area  Higher percentage of participants in programme area (31%) borrowed money to tide over crisis compared to non-participants (29%)  Indicates borrowing capacity of DPIP members is much more than of non- participants.  Credit-worthiness is slightly higher for members of newly formed DPIP groups compared to DWCRA converted groups

95 95 Contd…  Higher percentage of people in Anantapur (37%) are opting for borrowing followed by Srikakulam (26%) and Adilabad (25%)  Borrowing continued to dominate in Anantapur (41 to 37%) - Resorting to good coping mechanism compared to other districts

96 96 Contd…  Poor (31%) and POP rely heavily on borrowings, which is a direct contribution of the project  Use of savings - 9% to cope with shocks  Compared to MTA, a 50% decline in use of savings in control - less than 20% in programme, indicating the impact of the project

97 97 Contd…  Substantial increase in newly formed groups – 9% to 17%, indicating shift towards good mechanisms  Increase is also noticed in Anantapur (from 7% to 9% now) - Anantapur performing better

98 98 Contd….  Adilabad - seeking more wage employment to deal with risks increased (9% to 14%)  Shows the positive response at times of distress-may be accessing more NREGP - could be indirect contribution of the project  Anantapur resorting to intra-household mechanisms is higher (11%) compared to other districts


100  Having assigned land is relatively high in the programme area compared to control area - increased over MTA, indicating the indirect/direct efforts of the project.  Purchase of land is high for programme participants  Similar increase is noticed in the districts, economic groups  Benefiting land from SC Corporation has increased over MTA – True in districts of Srikakulam and Anantapur - indicating the indirect/ direct impact of the programme.

101 101  Benefiting land from IKP significantly different from MTA in the DPIP area. Though the proportion is meagre there is an increase in the beneficiaries of land across the districts and economic groups  Resolution of land disputes through revenue officials has increased - a clear indication of the increased levels of awareness to resolve through the government institutions  Other disputes on land, i.e. boundary disputes, trespassers disputes etc. has considerably declined - leading to the impression that the confidence levels of POP and poor increased to solve the disputes in case any arises.

102 102  Termination of tenancy by the land owners observed among 48 per cent  Termination of tenancy by the tenant is much widely reported.  Termination of lease was observed due to lack of irrigation facilities  Nearly one-third cited non-remunerative process as the main reason for terminating the tenancy  Moderate increase in such terminations – 4 to 5 per cent  Across the districts 38 percent in Adilabad, 29 percent in Srikakulam and 20 percent in Anantapur have reported such terminations.  Similar trend observed across the economic groups  It clearly indicates the crisis in agriculture, more so in tenancy farming  Increased terminations is particularly high in the project areas, which may also be construed as that the people in the project are opting out of agriculture to better remunerative activities due to increased credit worthiness

103 103  Around 4 per cent failed to obtain the land on lease - Adilabad (7 per cent), Anantapur (4 per cent) Srikakulam (2 per cent).  Around 3 per cent could not succeed in their efforts to lease out their lands  On the whole, no improvement observed in the proportion of households making productive investment.  7 per cent who are members of the newly formed groups of DPIP and DWCRA have made productive investments, which is slightly higher than the other category of households.

104 104  Value of milch animals is relatively higher (Rs 4500 to 6000) compared to control (Rs 4222) and non-participants (Rs 3411) indicating the direct impact of the programme in acquiring the milch animals.  Value of milch animals is highest in Adilabad (Rs 6511), - Anantapur (Rs 3815) and Srikakulam (Rs 2611).  POP possess worth Rs 4684 followed by poor Rs 3680.  Possessing of draught animals is predominant in the DPIP areas (Rs 15221) compared to RPRP areas (Rs 8410).  Members of SHG-DPIP possess draught animals worth Rs 15886  It was highest in Adilabad (Rs 27981) - Anantapur (Rs 10543)  It is understandable that tribes in Adilabad culturally feel proud of having plough bullocks and accordingly majority have been benefited under the project.  Adilabad - both milch and draught animals are high and the absolute value increased now compared to MTA  POP possesses high value of draught animals - indicates the direct impact of the project.

105 105  Small stock which include sheep and goat predominant with those of the participants of the DPIP programme (ranging between Rs 3706 to Rs 5806)  Non-participants possess low (Rs 2357).  Anantapur possess high number of small stock (Rs 5885) followed by Adilabad (Rs 2851) and Srikakulam (Rs 1713)  Though the value of stock decreased over MTA, majority of those possessing are of programme participants indicating the direct impact.  On the whole there is a shift in the composition of livestock - substantial increase in the draught animals followed by milch animals  Drastic reduction in the small remnants with a meagre increase (in terms of value) in the milch animals  POP and poor possess the live stocks almost on par with NSP and NP - indicating the extent to which the programme has given the benefits to these sections.

106 106  Acquisition of the livestock is mainly through own efforts indicating the enhancement of credit worthiness of the project participants.  Value of the implements owned by the participants also reveals a modest level, when compared to the non-participants.  Members of the project are having a clear cut advantage in irrigation assets over the non-participants.  Across the districts Anantapur recorded the highest (Rs 22865), followed by Adilabad (Rs 16825) and Srikakulam (Rs 7333)  The assets which are the tools for the well-being, are by and large being possessed (in equal or near to equal share) between the participants and non- participants showing the direct impact of the project  Differences in the assets and differences in the access to credit markets are expected to have an impact on the household livelihood choices.  The changes in the attitudes to livelihoods among the participants in the project and non-participants clearly indicate the preference to half-an-acre of rainfed land even in the name of women, over two local buffaloes.

107 107  50 per cent of the programme participants opted for half-an acre over milch animals.  67 per cent in Srikakulam desired to have half-an-acre of rainfed land over milch animals followed by Adilabad (61%) and Anantapur (28%)  Anantapur, being a severe drought prone area, peoples choice is for milch animals (47%) rather than land.  They visualised income from milch animals is better than income from land.  50% of the PoP and Poor preferred land.  If the offer is one acre of rainfed land around 38 per cent only from Anantapur would like to posses.  If the choice is between half-an-acre of irrigated land and milch animals either buffaloes or cows, over 70 per cent of the programme participants preferred land indicating the income from half-an-acre irrigated land is more than from two milch animals - it is true even in the case of Anantapur.  No difference in the choice of land with patta in women’s name or with patta in male’s name - choice changes with the quality of land offered and also extent of the land

108 108  Changes in the share of households time spent on different activities reveal women spend more on family chores including fetching water fuel collection. Child care, cooking, washing etc., (around 270 days)  Next is on agriculture casual labour (216 days to 116 days), self- employed in crop production (82 to 116 days), self-employed business (75-82 days) ands as a non-agricultural casual labour (76-83 days).  By and large, households time spent on the above activities is higher for participants in the programme compared to non-participants.  In other words, programme participants are employed more number of days than others.  Compared to MTA, the time spent as agricultural casual labour has marginally increased for the participants.  Across the districts and different economic groups, similar results prevail.  Marginal decline on the days worked in migration for the programme participant though the number of days in migration is relatively low.

109 109  Of the total working days of the household (1748 days now to 1639 days in MTA), share of women constitute more than 50 per cent i.e., 905 days of 1748 days  Similar observation hold good for districts and economic groups  Of the working days by the females, 17 per cent constitutes for agriculture casual labour, 2 per cent in non-agriculture, 2 per cent in salaried work, 5 per cent in business, 6 per cent in crop production, 1 per cent in family chores, around 61 per cent in others which include unemployed days.  Thus, casual labour in agriculture is the major activity followed by self employed in agriculture, and business in the programme area.  For male members- casual work in the agriculture constitute 12 per cent - 5 per cent as non-agriculture, 6 per cent each as salaried work, business, and crop production, 49 pr cent as other works in the programme area  Females work more as agriculture casual labour, while men participate more as non-agricultural labour and business.

110 110 Impact on Poverty  Measures of poverty used - Percentage of very poor - Moderately poor - All poor  Very poor are those living below 75% of poverty –these are hardcore and likely to be chronic poor  Moderately poor are those between 75% of poverty line and poverty line

111 111 Srikakulam (Very Poor) Between FUSI and FUSII -9.3to7.2% in the district - by 2.2 percentage points (ppt) - 11.3 to 7.8% among the participants in the program- by 3.5 ppt and - 6.8 to 6.3% among the non-participants of the program- by 0.6 ppt  The trends indicate faster reduction of hardcore poor among the participants

112 112 Srikakulam (Moderately Poor) Between FUSI and FUSII 15.4 to 10.9% in the district – by 4.6 ppt 16.5 to 10.4 in among the participants it declined from - by 6 ppt and 14.0 to 11.4 among the non participants it declined from - by 2.6 ppt  The estimates indicate that the program had an effect on the moderate poverty.

113 113 Srikakulam –Overall Poverty 24.8% to 18% - by 6.8ppt. 27.8 to18.3% and among the participants the program – 9.6ppt 20.8 to 17.7% among the non participants 3.1 Without the program the poverty would have declined to 24% instead of 18% The additional gains in the poverty reduction seem to be 6 ppt


115 115 Thanks

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