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Moldova - Second Social Investment Fund Project (Inglês)

Ratings for the Second Social Investment Fund Project for Moldova were as follows: outcomes were satisfactory, risk to development outcome was moderate, Bank performance was satisfactory, and Borrower performance was satisfactory. Some lessons learned included: the project confirmed the value of community contributions in gaining community commitment to realization and operation of their sub-projects, and in teaching the communities to raise funds for their own development projects. Most village and small town governments can successfully plan for their own development and manage, operate, and maintain their own development projects, with sufficient initial assistance. In addition, a formal complaint mechanism appears to be an important component in mitigating risks of unfair treatment of communities or villagers. It is possible to promote and, to a degree, achieve sustainable outcomes in terms of financing, capacity, methodology, trained people, and institution. Cooperating with donors to ensure continued funding of community-driven investments and to build implementation capacity in local governments and in the regions is imperative. All parties should be in agreement with project guidelines prior to commencing work. Particularly in post-conflict zones, time prior to commencing work may be required to build ties and trust, and should be accounted for. Competitive procurement processes, along with building capacity at the local level can lead to improved efficiency. In the preparing each financing, the team worked with the government and learned the importance of balancing poverty-targeting, through the use of the village deprivation index, with rules assuring an equitable distribution of sub-projects across poor rural areas. It is important to promote and expand the availability and desirability of soft sub-projects that provide long-term skills and sustainability. Using existing procedures allows for rapid implementation with perhaps less capacity using existing procedures, while introducing new procurement procedures can allow for better quality, but will take an extended period of time.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2013/09/25

  • TIpo de documento

    Conclusão da Implementação e Relatórios sobre Resultados

  • No. do relatório

    ICR2666

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Moldávia,

  • Região

    Europa e Ásia Central,

  • Data de divulgação

    2013/09/30

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Moldova - Second Social Investment Fund Project

  • Palavras-chave

    national poverty reduction strategy;infrastructure project finance;community participation in school;economic and financial analysis;Participation and Civic Engagement;social service delivery system;social care;people with disability;vulnerable population group;poor rural community;quality at entry;poor rural household;cost component;quality of education;concentration of poverty;share of investment;social investment fund;reallocation of proceeds;kreditanstalt fur wiederaufbau;increase in consumption;rehabilitation of buildings;accreditation of service;intermediate outcome;civil society representatives;wood as fuel;local government capacity;outputs by components;quality assurance group;consumption of coal;description of services;Type of Investment;beneficiary impact assessment;choice of indicators;social and environmental;Disability & Development;international financial support;number of beneficiaries;civil service salary;decline in poverty;cost of construction;community capacity building;investment in children;small town development;construction of infrastructure;potable water supply;Access to Education;reduction in consumption;rehabilitation of school;income and expenditure;children without parent;drought stricken areas;allocation of grant;global financial crisis;vulnerable group;rural area;living condition;outcome indicator;vulnerable people;poor community;evaluation study;wage income;village road;residential care;school rehabilitation;community contribution;participatory method;results framework;residential institution;learning result;small-scale infrastructure;living alone;Elderly People;community priority;community planning;financing source;targeted grant;national school;grant funds;short-term employment;parallel financing;social inclusion;school consolidation;community mobilization;beneficiary survey;stakeholder workshop;village communities;Help community;labor-intensive construction;geographic distribution;impact indicator;resident household;increased access;equitable distribution;collected information;worsened poverty;political conflict;equity objective;satisfactory rating;school reform;safeguard specialist;banking system;procurement procedure;home village;parental care;Project Monitoring;financial audits;civil engineer;gender aspect;financial intermediaries;safeguard issue;collected data;baseline survey;credit finance;participatory monitoring;strategic development;human capacity;elected officials;building ownership;project approval;household consumption;procurement process;community meetings;project construction;worker remittance;respiratory disease;education facility;Public Employment;fuel wood;import tax;Exchange Rates;moldovan lei;participating community;small farmer;wage laborer;household income;Civil War;construction permit;central institution;quality training;national network;speech therapist;private provider;mobile teams;physical therapist;external partner;Social Protection;agricultural production;primary author;attendance rate;educational program;Infectious Disease;measure output;credit proceeds;community effort;small country;household survey;community base;school network;community learning;high performance;beneficiary association;community committee;infrastructure work;management capacity;wood fuel;institutional change;institution building;community activity;gas connection;trading partner;economic recovery;community level;severe drought;household use;labor-intensive work;local development;local indicator;rural village;project indicator;beneficiary participation;household head;national indicator;temporary employment;project goals;procurement audit;research study;field visits;human capital;active citizen;monitoring scheme;

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