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FANRPAN Initiatives International Conference on “The Changing Global Landscape in Rural Development: Critical Choices for Results-Oriented Research in Southern Africa” 24 – 26 November 2010,Pretoria, South Africa Ian Mashingaidze. policy@fanrpan.org www.fanrpan.org.

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slide1

FANRPAN Initiatives

International Conference on “The Changing Global Landscape in Rural Development: Critical Choices for Results-Oriented Research in

Southern Africa”

24 – 26 November 2010,Pretoria, South Africa

Ian Mashingaidze

policy@fanrpan.org

www.fanrpan.org

food agriculture and policy analysis network fanrpan
Food, Agriculture and Policy Analysis Network (FANRPAN)
  • Aim
    • To promote appropriate agricultural and natural resources policy in order to reduce poverty, increase food security and enhance sustainable agricultural development in the SADC region
  • Vision
    • A food secure southern Africa free from hunger and poverty
  • Mission
    • To promote evidence based policy development in the Food Agriculture and Natural Resources sector
  • How
    • facilitating linkages and partnerships between government and civil society
    • building the capacity for policy analysis and policy dialogue in southern Africa
    • Create capacity to demand evidence for policy development
1 the household vulnerability index hvi
1. The Household Vulnerability Index (HVI)

The challenge of multiple vulnerabilities faced by rural communities, e.g. HIV/AIDS, climate change

  • Measuring household vulnerability
  • Evidence to inform policy development and response interventions

HVI tool

  • A tool to assess household vulnerability on the basis of the five livelihoods assets (human, financial, natural, physical and social)
  • Measures the vulnerability of households and communities to the impact of diseases and shocks such as HIV/AIDS, erratic weather patterns and poverty
  • A total of 15 variables (called dimensions) are assessed, and a statistical score is calculated for each household.
  • The result, the HVI, is used to classify households into 3 categories: low ,moderate and high vulnerability
  • HVI tool pilot in Lesotho, Swaziland and Zimbabwe (2009 – 2010)
roll out of hvi tool
Roll out of HVI tool
  • Lesotho: UNICEF to use HVI to target 60,000 of the 200,000 OVCs in the country for social protection (cash grants, bursaries, nutrition support, etc.)
  • FANRPAN: to use HVI data for modelling climate change impact scenarios. Results to be used to generate evidence-based policies and programmes to assist vulnerable households to manage the risk and vulnerability associated with climate change
  • Support academia and research institutes to engage in policy analysis
  • Stimulate policy makers to demand research evidence to inform policy processes
slide6
2.

The Platform for African – European Partnership in Agricultural Research for Development

  • Objective: to build joint African-European multi-stakeholderpartnerships in agricultural research for development contributing to achieving the MDGs
    • End poverty and hunger
    • Universal education
    • Gender equality
    • Child health
    • Maternal health
    • Combat HIV/AIDS
    • Environmental sustainability
    • Global partnership
benefits of paepard to stakeholders
Benefits of PAEPARD to stakeholders

Beneficiaries of the partnerships

  • African non-research (private sector, NGOs, Farmer associations)/African research scientists
  • European non-research/European research scientists

Benefits

  • Opportunities for partnership
  • Capacity building relevant to the stakeholder sectors
  • Information on calls for proposals
  • Knowledge and information sharing
slide10

Expected results from PAEPARD project

  • Facilitation of impact-oriented and entrepreneurial ARD partnerships for agricultural research, training and innovation
  • Information and knowledge exchange
  • Advocacy on alignment of priorities to resource allocation for African and European ARD
    • European universities/research institutions respond to African agenda
    • European and African initiatives linked to regional , e.g. CAADP, EU Strategy for Africa and African priorities
3 supporting caadp processes
3. Supporting CAADP Processes

Strengthen civil society and non-state actor engagement in policy dialogue, analysis and implementation of the CAADP process

Objectives

  • Facilitating multi-stakeholder consultative dialogues on CAADP
  • Enhance understanding and engagement of non-state actors in the CADDP agenda
  • Produce progress reports on milestones and country indicators, CAADP implementation debates, advisory notes to government
caadp implementation status
CAADP implementation status
  • National Compacts signed (Africa 22, of which COMESA 7)
  • Compacts to be signed by end of 2010
  • Seychelles
  • Sudan
  • Zambia
  • Zimbabwe
  • Other member states progressing