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Welcome to Presentation on Scaling up Household Economic Security Model in Phase 1 Lesson Learning Workshop, EEP/Shiree Organized by Caritas Bangladesh April 22-24, 2012.

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Welcome to presentation on scaling up household economic security model in phase 1

Welcome to

Presentation on Scaling up Household Economic Security Model in Phase 1

Lesson Learning Workshop, EEP/Shiree

Organized by Caritas Bangladesh

April 22-24, 2012

Welcome to Save the Children’s Presentation on Household Economic and Food Security of Extreme Poorme to Save the Children’s Presentation on Household Economic and Food Security of Extreme Poornomic and Food Security of Extreme Poor


Welcome to presentation on scaling up household economic security model in phase 1

Reduction of Poverty, Food & Nutrition Security Tk 28/person/ day @ 2007 pr.

Threshold of extreme poverty

Movements towards self sustain

Movement out of Extreme Poverty (Tk 22 per capita per day @ 2007 prices)

MS 6

Improved Health and Nutrition status, Food Utilization

Ability to Meet dietary requirements and basic survival needs

MS-5

Community level mechanisms, Linkages, Continued support

MS-4

MS-3

MS-2

MS-1

Productive assets and skills transfer

Awareness on health and nutrition, watsan, Linkages for basic services, entitlements

HH level Micro-Plan, Link with Safety net , Immediate Cash Transfer

36th Month

48th Month

60th Month

12th Month

18th Month

24th Month

Household Economic Security (HES) Model

Movement out of Extreme Poverty (Tk 22 per capita per day @ 2007 prices)

Extreme Poor, Food and Nutrition insecurity, extreme deprivation, fatalistic attitude, socially excluded

MS-4

Diversification of livelihoods, Coaching and mentoring, Disaster preparedness Training and linkages

Current Situation

2


Welcome to presentation on scaling up household economic security model in phase 1

Key Features of HES model

Household based economic interventions

Linking and leveraging: Government, NGOs, other services/facilities

Providing temporary financial assistance, promoting social linkages

Strengthening livelihood option/IGAs, income diversification

Promoting women friendly livelihoods options

Promoting viable and resilient livelihood options

Monitoring trigger indicators on Early Warning System(EWS), HH emergency preparedness and DRR actions


Critical steps

Critical steps

Selection of extreme poor households in 5 stages

Development of household micro plan

Linkages with safety net, basic services and facilities

Finalize input schedule and delivery plan alongwith HHs

Skills and asset transfer, coaching, mentoring and business counseling

Household performance tracking, progress and impact monitoring


Phase 1 project household economic and food security of extreme poor

Phase 1 Project : Household Economic and Food Security of Extreme Poor

Khulna District:

3 Upazilas 25 Unions

437 villages

6,742 BHHs

Bagerhat District:

3 Upazilas 22 Unions

282 villages

7,746 BHHs


Consideration livelihood inputs and igas

Consideration livelihood inputs and IGAs

General context

  • Livelihood zones – mixed

  • Mapping of institutions, organizations and service roviders

  • Wealth ranking and examining livelihood means/IGAs

    Specific for the selected HHs

  • Household Micro planning – decision on livelihood inputs/IGAs

  • IGA categorization, IGA viability and resilience analysis

  • Linking and leveraging services and facilities andtechnical providers and local entreprenuers


Sector wide livelihood inputs category

Sector wide livelihood inputs category


Hh livelihood inputs sector wise viability and resilience status

HH Livelihood inputs: Sector wise Viability and Resilience Status

Most viable and resilient to less viable and less resilience livelihood inputs


Innovation for dependant households

Innovation for dependant households !

HOW LONG, WHOSE RESPONSIBILITY, ETHICAL QUESTION,

Household with no able-bodied member, but a small of land, develops a productive garden with an able-bodied neighbor. Regular source of income is not impossible through CSG’s support

  • Many extreme poor households lack an able-bodied family member, making it hard to identify suitable income-earning activities.


Progress at outcome level

Progress at Outcome Level


Capacity building and coordinated efforts at all levels are essential to benefit bhhs

Capacity building and Coordinated efforts at all levels are essential to benefit BHHs

Periodical training, continuous updates and feedback with planned follow up actions has helped staff committing for the deliverables

UDMC periodical meeting has helped BHHs to share their needs related to DRR plans and actions

Regular Courtyard sessions raised awareness and practice good habits


Lessons learned during phase 1

Lessons learned during Phase 1

Context analysis helped to set operational strategies/plans

Understanding of selection criteria needs ground experience of working with extreme poor

Addressing gender based inequality is necessary for sustainable graduation

Micro planning involving all members including children has ensured participation and build confidence of staff and HHs

Planned delivery of productive assets, relevant skills, social awareness can improve HH performance


Lessons learned during phase 11

Lessons learned during Phase 1

Continuous engagement through local Community Mentors and Community Support Groups has helped households to make decisions and seek support

The tools are found to be highly effective and ensured transparency and accountability of project deliverables

Involvement of local government institutions, local entrepreneurs and government service providers is found playing an important role for the HHs

Knowledge and practice of emergency preparedness, disaster risks reduction measures are found reducing vulnerabilities and preventing loss and damage

Proper monitoring and evaluation, research, assessments and lesson learning improves interventions and can help evidence based policy advocacy- within and outside the organization


Thank you all

THANK YOU ALL


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