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Indonesia - Fifth Population Project (Family Planning and Safe Motherhood), Yogyakarta Upland Area Development Project, and Village Infrastructure Project (Inglês)

The audit finds that the Village Infrastructure Project and Part B of the Fifth Population Project were highly satisfactory, because each scored highly on relevance, efficacy, and efficiency. The Yogyakarta Upland Area Development Project is rated satisfactory: some doubts remain about its relevance but it measures up well against the criteria of efficacy and efficiency. Four lessons have been learned. 1) Village midwives are an efficient way to improve the general level of healthcare in villages: they are accepted by the authorities, work effectively with traditional birth attendants, and can partially support themselves from private fees. 2) Small-scale infrastructure projects cannot easily be targeted to the poorest individuals but if they are located in the poorest areas and villages they are nevertheless likely to have a significant impact on reducing poverty. However, care needs to be taken that the menu of options is fully presented to villagers and the selection process is truly demand-driven. 3) There is no case for making incentive payments to villagers who help build roads. 4) In Indonesia, working directly with village people rather than through local government has been shown to produce sound, sustainable results and is an approach worthy of replication. Building capacity at the village level may make villagers more able to guide development and to exert pressure on district and sub-district governments to be more responsive to their needs.


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    Relatório sobre Avaliação do Desempenho do Projeto

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    Leste Asiático e Pacífico,

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    Indonesia - Fifth Population Project (Family Planning and Safe Motherhood), Yogyakarta Upland Area Development Project, and Village Infrastructure Project

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    country and sector assistance strategy;Economic Rate of Retum;village midwife;improvements to water supply;family planning service delivery;incidence of income poverty;women of childbearing age;agricultural sector;Demographic and Health Survey;traditional birth attendant;mother and child;local capacity building;pay in cash;years of schooling;drinking water supply;institutional development impact;natural resource base;family planning workers;demand for road;land use strategy;staff appraisal reports;hygiene training;source of income;source income;liters of water;extent of poverty;essential social services;impact on child;senior secondary school;access to health;alternative service provider;transport cost saving;access to loan;equipment and supply;payment of fee;road and bridges;construction and rehabilitation;community development initiative;economies of scale;Country Assistance Strategies;country assistance strategy;absence of road;distribution of poverty;junior high school;preventive health services;Midwives;revolving fund;audit mission;rural population;poverty strategy;trained midwife;road building;road quality;poor village;upland area;erosion resistance;incentive payment;soil stabilization;private fees;road component;neonatal mortality;rural area;poverty impact;farm income;minimum wage;health standards;Public Infrastructure;audit methodology;agricultural potential;conservation measure;nursing school;birth weight;borrower performance;survey data;site inspection;Outer Islands;exchange rate;Exchange Rates;opportunity cost;positive impact;short-term employment;health post;finance access;small-scale infrastructure;rural focus;demonstration plots;unskilled laborer;long-term benefits;fiscal burden;quality good;development target;government initiative;econometric technique;farm output;beneficiary contribution;short period;return increase;detailed examination;credit service;high mortality;poverty incidence;government commitment;professional association;improved training;dropout rate;exclusive concentration;interest charge;influence peddling;women's health;life experience;healthcare provider;farm family;crop yield;demonstration effect;effective service;personal communication;hypothetical village;work force;fixed budget;project costing;poor villagers;remedial action;Population Density;sustainable use;Natural Resources;regulatory responsibility;health status;principal source;fiscal crisis;poverty alleviation;reduced poverty;poor household;indonesian rupiah;government strategy;loan balance;external source;secondary data;government's commitment;voucher program;built road;financial crisis;census data;individual area;government staff;latent demand;high entry;accreditation system;backyard livestock;soil erosion;stone face;geographical targeting;bank resource;administrative support;audit focus;logistical support;local condition;physical infrastructure;government service;ground cover;moisture conservation;government objective;farm productivity;renewable contract;remote location;pay grade;Agricultural Extension;short term contract;extension worker;productive activity;agricultural productivity;grant funds;creating job;decentralization policy;audit finding;relative weight;village group;population census;poverty indicator;housing quality;income data;family finance;village survey;rural woman;learning material;living standard;cropping intensity;soil stability;perennial crop;ample evidence;class size;water system;clinical experience;physical achievement;



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