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Indonesia - Co-financing Grant to PNPM for Decentralized Management of Natural Resources and Renewable Energy Project (Английский)

Ratings for the Co-financing Grant to Program Nasional Pemberdayaan Masyarakat (National Community Empowerment Program) (PNPM) for Decentralized Management of Natural Resources and Renewable Energy Project for Indonesia were as follows: outcomes were moderately satisfactory, risk to development outcome was moderate, Bank performance was moderately unsatisfactory, and Grantee performance was moderately satisfactory. Some lessons learned included: in order to reach sustainable utilization of natural resources, a longer time frame is needed. The impact of the pilot on improvement and restoration of the natural resources (ecosystem) can be evaluated after a certain period of time. There should be a window of time to conduct a proper evaluation, since environmental projects have long term impact. In most project locations, tree planting on private land and small business development were highly profitable. This was not the case for sub-projects involving ecosystem protection or rehabilitation, which were often seen as cash for work programs, and whose long-term sustainability remains unclear. Although profit-sharing arrangements were usually put in place to distribute the benefits of income generating sub-projects equitably, the recording of revenues and expenditures was inadequate. Timely disbursements of block grants are essential for success, as late disbursements often forced communities to undertake sub-projects in very short timeframes, or during a season not suited for planting. The quality of facilitators is the main driver of community-based project implementation quality. For this reason, it is essential that the government: (i) offer competitive salaries and adequate allowances to facilitators; (ii) ensure that vacant facilitator positions are promptly filled; and (iii) provide good quality training to facilitators. PNPM green mobilized several trust funds, all of which contributed to the overall objective of the program and enabled Civil Society Organizations (CSOs) to contribute to effective implementation. Steps have been taken in PNPM rural to substantially strengthen the procedures for community-level procurement to focus on achieving value for money while ensuring transparency and accountability.

Подробная Информация

  • Дата подготовки документа

    2013/06/24

  • Тип документа

    Отчет о завершении и результатах проекта

  • Номер отчета

    ICR2735

  • Том

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Страна

    Индонезия,

  • Регион

    Восточная Азия и страны Тихоокеанского региона,

  • Дата раскрытия информации

    2013/07/26

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Название документа

    Indonesia - Co-financing Grant to PNPM for Decentralized Management of Natural Resources and Renewable Energy Project

  • Ключевые слова

    danish international development;environment and natural resources management;technical assistance and advisory service;sustainable natural resource management;Project Preparation and Appraisal;cost of climate change;Management of Natural Resources;return on investment;operations and maintenance;delays in disbursement;social and environmental;increase in income;Natural Resource Wealth;contract good;poor rural household;national power grid;prevailing market rate;evaluation of bid;ex post review;adverse environmental impact;infrastructure project finance;negative environmental impact;community decision making;joint management;central government budget;annual budget execution;due diligence process;consultations with stakeholders;village development plan;natural water courses;exchange rate;Exchange Rates;Access to Electricity;renewable energy source;unit of measurement;outputs by components;institutional capacity building;local government official;marine food web;sustainable rural livelihood;sustainable resource management;net present value;lack of integration;block grant;community procurement;result indicator;income generation;awareness raising;development partner;qualitative study;rural community;renewable source;ecosystem service;positive impact;administrative procedure;environmental sustainability;baseline study;satisfactory rating;community contribution;efficient stove;mitigation measure;project risk;knowledge exchange;alternative crop;tree planting;oversight mechanism;ensuring transparency;outcome indicator;thematic area;natural environment;community awareness;small-scale infrastructure;community committee;environmental benefit;soil fertility;increase productivity;viable business;fuel saving;household level;technical expert;natural asset;rural village;land right;management capacity;multiple trust;comparative advantage;investment process;disaster reconstruction;targeted intervention;community activity;intended beneficiary;earmarked grant;livelihood improvement;community mobilization;energy expenditure;Waste Management;environmental issue;operations manual;private land;revolving credit;biogas digester;household asset;community income;animal waste;administrative complexity;trading hour;household financial;train activity;local tourism;implementing partner;representative sample;fish availability;administrative burden;hydropower scheme;biogas plant;rural environment;baseline data;capacity constraint;corrective action;mining concession;legal system;Micro Hydropower;information exchange;local expertise;weather event;civil engineering;geographic scope;procurement review;demonstration plots;funding requirements;media campaign;community planning;rural block;budget approval;procurement procedure;household income;national grid;procurement capacity;social impact;short period;environmental risk;indigenous people;Indigenous Peoples;quantitative survey;Environmental Assessment;safeguard policy;community representative;increased access;land acquisition;preparation finance;unsatisfactory performance;external partner;home affairs;beneficiary survey;government commitment;stakeholder involvement;Environmental Planning;Safeguard Policies;participating community;community level;religious building;community investment;ecosystem rehabilitation;subproject implementation;primary author;investment grant;pilot activities;financial consultant;coconut oil;lending procedures;community resource;construction delay;environmental agenda;monitoring compliance;safeguard provision;opportunity cost;addressing poverty;dried fish;food product;environmental challenge;government auditor;unqualified opinion;physical work;organic fertilizer;reporting requirement;investment lending;rural area;

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