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The Community Life Competence Process. An opportunity to reveal an untapped potential. The content offers you a cost-effective and innovative approach to achieve even better your objectives . An approach to facilitate even better… . Participatory diagnosis – self-assessment.

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the community life competence process

The Community Life Competence Process

An opportunity to

reveal an untapped potential

slide2

The content offers you a cost-effective and innovative approach to achieve even better your objectives

slide3

An approach to facilitate even better…

Participatory diagnosis – self-assessment

Community-driven actions

Knowledge sharing –

go to scale

Linkages between services and demand

slide6

Coaches of the Constellation

We too! And we learned a lot from communities

slide7

Our starting point…

  • …what we learned on HIV

There is another reality…..

slide9

What did we learn from countries that made progress?

  • people drive effective responses to HIV/AIDS, not commodities. Service provision is required, but is no substitute to people driven responses
  • progress depends on local ownership of the problem and the solution
  • This is true for any other issue like malaria, global warming, peace, human preparedness to pandemics, road safety, etc.
slide11

“We work together with partners at a regional and country level to reveal the capacity of communities to respond locally to HIV, malaria and other life issues through a proven community driven approach”

slide14

A local response is the set of actions that individuals and communities take by themselves to address their concerns, first of all using their own resources.

slide17

COMMUNITY X aspires to improve on many issues……

ALCOHOL

VIOLENCE

LIVELIHOOD

MALARIA

DRUGS

FAMILY

PLANNING

DROUGHTS

slide18

Very often, HIVplays a part in these issues*

*HIV is taken as an example here, but can be replaced by malaria, WASH, family health, gender, security and protection etc.

slide23

But COMMUNITY X never discusses

HIV-related issues by itself

slide25

So, some people in COMMUNITY X think:

“This is not really a problem that affects us.”

“ We are too weak to do something about it”

“ Let’s wait for the experts to tell us what to do”

slide28

What do they bring?

Facilitate a local response

Stimulate local discussions

Reveal community strengths

Appreciate local achievements

Learn and listen

Coach

Transfer to other communities

slide29

What don’t they bring?

information on HIV

brochures and posters

condoms

money

solutions

expert opinions

slide30

They use an action-oriented process:

The Community Life Competence Process (CLCP)

slide33

2nd self-assessment

1st self-assessment

…communities assess where they are,

measure progress and exchange with others

COMPARISON OF 5 KENYAN VILLAGES ON PRACTICE 5:

Identify and address vulnerability

3rd self-assessment

slide34

…and they Learnand Share at Knowledge Fairs

“A Knowledge Fair is a joyfulnon-hierarchical event where people come together to learn and share their experiences. Participants share their stories and experiences in small groups, in the form of a peer assist. They then capture knowledge assets.”

slide36

They use their + Feel

  • strengths ownership
slide40

And it proudly shares its local response to 72 other communities

*as researched by PhD study done by Campell C. (2005)in Kithituni community, Kenya

slide42

They encourage, link and support the community

Community X

ACTION PLAN

SERVICES

slide44

Communities use this approach in 28 countries

Guyana

Belgium

Netherlands

Russia

Myanmar

Thailand

Sierra Leone

Cambodia

Spain

Morocco

Mali

Ethiopia

Indonesia

Liberia

Uganda

Rwanda

Philippines

Papua New Guinea

Burundi

Kenya

DR-Congo

India

Mozambique

slide45

Communities include:

sex workers, truck drivers, IDUs, PLHIV, UN teams, governments, MSM, youth, transgender people, NGOs, CSOs, faith-based organizations, business coalitions , disabled people groups, uniformed services, etc …

slide46

And it has been applied to various issues

HIV/ AIDS

Malaria

WASH

Mobility

Reproductive health

Climate change

Peace & reconciliation

Influenza pandemic

Vulnerability of street children

Inclusion of immigrants

Gender

Diabetes

slide48

According to external evaluations, it does….

UNAIDS Evaluation (2005)

"between 83% and 87% [of AIDS Competence Process users] are satisfied and confident that the program achieves impact within communities.”

WHO-UNICEF Evaluation Papua New Guinea (2009)

“The AIDS Competence Process is an effective approach in combating HIV/AIDS through local empowerment. For its low-cost but often labor intensive input of resources, the output has been substantial.”

The qualitative evaluation of the Action Group on Local responses to HIV in India (2008, UNAIDS Initiative)

“Stigma and discrimination is reduced due to greater clarity on the nature of the epidemic, and greater reflection on the different driving factors of the epidemic..”

slide49

And it’s cost-effective….

UNAIDS Evaluation (2005)

"Cost-effectiveness—efficiency varies from US$ 0.10 to US$ 2.00 per person reached (>1 million). Costs/reach may become negligible as AIDS Competence Programme methods and knowledge spread in communities. Costs per Satisfied User likely to spread the process currently vary between US$ 1.00 to US$ 4.50"

Asian Development Bank- funded cost-effectiveness evaluation by Teerawattananon, Y.(2010)

Comparing Incremental Cost-Effectiveness Ratio’s (ICERs) of the ACP with other HIV prevention programmes, it is found that the ACP is very cost-effective. The ACP saves one QALY using resource less than 1 Gross Domestic Product per capita (approximately 140,000 Baht).

slide51

In DR-Congo, facilitation teams

apply the approach in all 11 provinces.

slide53

“Coherent, informed and competent communities who mobilize their strengths to make measurable and verifiable progress in the response to their issue of concern”

slide56

Thank you for your attention

Our website

www.aidscompetence.org

Our community www.aidscompetence.ning.com