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Burundi - Second Multisectoral HIV/AIDS Project (English)

Ratings for the Second Multisectoral HIV/AIDS Project for Burundi were as follows: outcomes were moderately satisfactory; risk to development outcome was moderate; Bank performance was moderately satisfactory and borrower performance was also moderately satisfactory. Some lessons learned includes: the Results-Based Financing (RBF) scheme is a suitable tool to accelerate and/or maintain the achievement of results even within weak health systems like the one in a post-conflict country. The scaling up of the RBF scheme at country level can contribute significantly to achieving significant results in a relatively short period of time. Close coordination and collaboration between partners is necessary to ensure sustainability of achieved results. Project task team need to correct any discrepancy between the Project Appraisal Document (PAD) and the financing agreement to harmonize the language between the two important reference documents.

Details

  • Document Date

    2011/12/22

  • Document Type

    Implementation Completion and Results Report

  • Report Number

    ICR1957

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Burundi,

  • Region

    Africa,

  • Disclosure Date

    2012/01/09

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Burundi - Second Multisectoral HIV/AIDS Project

  • Keywords

    aid target;Orphans and Vulnerable Children;Demographic and Health Survey;commercial sex worker;total expenditure on health;short period of time;economic and financial analysis;female sex workers;ip disbursements archived;monitoring and evaluation arrangement;social marketing of condoms;decentralization of decision making;mother to child transmission;women of childbearing age;male circumcision;high risk group;transmission of hiv;outputs by components;performance based contract;number of adults;income generating activity;Public Sector Organizations;quality at entry;quality of supervision;hiv prevalence rate;behavior change communication;medical waste management;pregnant woman;organization of associations;international financial crisis;military and police;high quality performance;cases of violation;hiv / aids;procurement and distribution;sexually active population;Exchange Rates;accuracy of information;Health System Strengthening;number of women;financial management rating;private service provider;aids prevention method;behavior change activities;AIDS prevention activities;operation and management;health care facility;health service provider;home based care;adequate human resources;Social Safety Nets;health care facilities;lives of women;body in charge;multiple sexual partners;human rights violation;people with hiv;health facility;vulnerable group;general population;treatment services;seasonal worker;small grants;preventive service;biomedical waste;peer educator;intermediate outcome;results framework;outcome indicator;baseline data;male condom;AIDS strategy;hiv epidemic;curative service;female condom;civil society;behavioral change;test result;aids program;antiretroviral therapy;provincial hospital;multiple partner;intermediate indicator;institutional change;hot spot;Sexual Violence;socio-economic status;hiv positive;community group;domestic worker;sexual intercourse;beneficiary survey;disbursement profile;vulnerable population;aid control;rural area;sexual transmission;hiv transmission;Antiretroviral therapies;vulnerable family;annual budget;positive impact;front-end fee;medical equipment;hiv testing;clinical service;association management;paramedical school;bus transportation;public expenditure;supervisory training;AIDS patients;gender aspect;supply chain;test kit;legal support;publicprivate partnerships;high-risk group;business management;momentum gain;socio-economic development;family living;decentralization effort;clinical management;contract services;government commitment;budget allocation;household worker;community college;young people;external partner;health indicator;high-risk behavior;health status;scientific evidence;aids relief;epidemiological situation;aids/hiv;social worker;development partner;primary author;parallel financing;prevention services;satisfactory rating;constrained environment;truck driver;aids epidemic;stakeholder workshop;gross income;geographical coverage;health districts;international community;beneficiary group;combination therapy;AIDS infections;government budget;targeted intervention;governing body;appraisal mission;handicapped person;transition period;project selection;data quality;data management;environmental safeguard;professional association;direct transfer;national monitoring;staff position;performance contract;performance rating;primary beneficiaries;disbursement rate;antiretroviral treatment;bus station;client reach;monitoring tool;Reproductive Health;target setting;national training;geographic coverage;project effectiveness;communications campaign;smaller number;construction site;fishing port;government ownership;strategic guidance;aids interventions;financial efficiency;outcome targets;behavioral surveillance;important component;

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Citation

Burundi - Second Multisectoral HIV/AIDS Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/789431468216954666/Burundi-Second-Multisectoral-HIV-AIDS-Project