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Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon

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Title: Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon


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Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Mahlotshi Village, Marble Hall Water Market
Garden Project Rotary International, through a
Rotary Foundation matching grants programme has
funded the provision of water from the Motsephiri
river to a system of reservoirs on a nearby hill
top for storage. Water is gravity fed over a
distance of 2.2 kilometres to a new 6 hectare
market garden at the Mahlotsi village. Fresh
produce will be sold to the local community via a
community owned business.
3
Rotarians working with the Village Community
through a translator.
4
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Mahlotshi Village Water Project Market Garden
The Motsephiri river Weir and submerged sump
5
Mono Pump motor installation
6
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Mahlotshi Village Water Project Market Garden
Three reservoirs gravity feed water to market
garden. Reservoir No.1
7
2.2 kilometers of Piping installed between
Reservoirs and the garden.
8
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Mahlotshi Village Water Project Market Garden
Village labour and supervision of pipe laying
9
Garden Gates and Bonnox fencing
10
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Mahlotshi Village Water Project Market
Garden Donations to the value of R50 000 are
required to establish a store cum shop building
to fund implements and seed farming and business
education in order to establish a viable market
garden to provide fresh produce to the members of
the village and surrounding area.
11
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Corporate Broad - Based Black Economic
Empowerment Opportunity With 100 Designated
Beneficiaries, Corporate Donations to this
project qualify for Enterprise Development and
Corporate Social Investment points on your
company B-BBEE scorecard.
12
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Bethany House Vocational Training Feeding
Scheme for Abused Mothers
13
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Bethany House Vocational Training Feeding Scheme
Home for abused women and children. Bezuidenhout
Valley. JHB
14
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
  • Bethany House
  • Vocational Training Feeding Scheme
  • Objectives
  • Feed the residents a balanced diet
  • Train the residents in a vocation to assist them
    towards self sufficiency.

15
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Bethany House Vocational Training Feeding Scheme
Kitchen to be fitted out for catering purposes.
Corporate sponsorship being sought for the fit
out and training of resident adult women.
16
Rotary Club of Knights Pendragon
Corporate Broad - Based Black Economic
Empowerment Opportunity With greater than 75
Designated Beneficiaries, Corporate Donations to
this project qualify for Corporate Social
Investment points on your company B-BBEE
scorecard.
17
MIDDELBURG ROTARY CLUB WATER PROJECT
  • Elandslaagte Combined School
  • Community Centre- Nazareth

18
ELANDSLAAGTE COMBINED SCHOOL
  • 200 Children accommodated at a rural school
    intended for 100 with inadequate infrastructure
  • Water provided for waterborne sewerage, drinking
    water and new vegetable garden
  • Storage water is placed on the ground with a
    timer allowing the borehole to come on and off
    without pumping the borehole dry.

19
ELANDSLAAGTE COMBINED SCHOOL
  • Lightning protection is fitted
  • Booster pump is installed to fill the top tank to
    gravitate water to areas as needed.
  • Total cost R74 000 plus donated labour valued at
    approximately R6 000.

20
Water Tanks provided
21
  • Elandslaagte Principal Lene Koen receiving new
    borehole.

22
NAZARETH CARE CENTRE
  • Volunteer Care Givers known as The Rosebuds,
    under auspices of Aged in Action run a soup
    kitchen
  • We provided a borehole and tank to the value of
    R25 000
  • Vegetable garden established to supply
    ingredients for soup kitchen
  • Anns Club supplies seed for food garden in
    winter and summer
  • Community has access to water

23
Sister Emily Clements
24
Sister Emily in Winter Garden
25
CHALLENGES
  • Project identification
  • Project costing
  • Funding
  • Training for after care and maintenance
  • Quality assurance-come backs to Rotary

26
CONCLUSION
  • Clean potable water reaching over 300 children
    daily
  • Effort minimal
  • Improvement in quality of life ----
  • IMMEASURABLE!!

27
Rotary Club of Morningside Sefikeng Primary
School Permaculture Project Presenter Joanne
Church
28
What is Permaculture?
  • Permaculture uses the inherent, or natural,
    qualities of plants and animals, combined with
    the natural characteristics of landscapes and
    structures, to produce a life-supporting system
    for city and country, using the smallest area
    possible.
  • It was first developed by Australians Bill
    Mollison and David Holmgren and their associates
    during the 1970s in a series of publications. The
    word permaculture is a portmanteau of permanent
    agriculture, as well as permanent culture.
  • Permaculture Principles (Ethics)
  • Care For Earth
  • Care For People
  • Recycle or Redistribute Surplus



Some Permaculture principles include the
following
29
Soil Conditioning (aeration, increase humus
levels, boost essential elements)
Organic nutrient teas

Compost making

Green manuring with legumes
30
Worm Ranching
Mulching
Inter-cropping and companion planting
Seeds and recycling
31
Making Guilds ( i.e. Large plants protect
smaller plants, smaller plants give larger
ones micronutrients)
Using natural pesticides
Planting with natures pest repellant plants
Integrating useful insects and animals into the
garden
Creating suitable habitats
32
Harvesting rainwater
Using grey water for irrigation
33
www.seed.org.za
34
SEED Organic classroom programme
  • 3 Year project working towards sustainability by
    the school
  • Nursery Phase focus on productive Permaculture
    systems for education.
  • Design process and stakeholder analysis is
    facilitated.
  • SEED facilitators then spend 10 sessions
    implementing
  • All on-ground work linked to teaching practice
    -SEEDs Growing the living Laboratory.
  • Schools are assessed in July and either begin to
    implement food gardens or continue to develop the
    perennial systems. The food garden development
    focuses on fencing perimeter, windbreaks, water
    harvesting and food gardening. The Perennial
    systems are biodiversity gardens, herb gardens
    and medicinal gardens.
  • The Intermediate Phase is a focussing on
    developing a garden-based entrepreneurial system
    and getting schools to the point where SEED is
    able to begin withdrawing support and growing the
    use of the garden as a living laboratory for
    relevant and joyful teaching. There is also
    ongoing enrichment of Permaculture systems.
  • Schools in the Advanced Phase operate on their
    own. SEED provides six days of trouble shooting
    and training. This is a further measure towards
    sustainability of the project as SEED is able to
    support schools through any problems and provide
    relevant training if needed.
  • SEED has various sources of funding but this
    years projects have been sponsored by Murray and
    Roberts

35
  • Sefikeng Primary School inside Leeukop prison
  • Serves 387 learners from Diepsloot and surrounds
  • Vegetables from the garden assist in daily
    feeding scheme (2 meals daily)
  • All 11 educators active in design process
  • Prison - valuable resource cow manure and prison
    labor if needed

SEFIKENG Primary School
Permaculture Project
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Meet the cousins 1.8.2009 Midrand VW Conference
Centre Middelburg Cycad
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Meet the cousins 1.8.2009 Midrand VW Conference
Centre
  • District 9250
  • Club Project Showcase
  • Water and Sanitation
  • Health and Hunger
  • Literacy

55
Matching Grant Success
  • The Rotary Club of White River
  • in support of -

Books In Homes (A non-profit organization
promoting literacy for all)
56
Books in Homes
  • was launched in 2007 following a initiative by
    Val Morris through Penreach, an outreach
    programme of Penryn schools, supported by Rotary.

57
  • Books in Homes
  • is an NGO which visualises a fully literate South
    Africa.

58
PP Andrew hands out books produced with Rotary
funding
59
  • Books in Homes
  • aims to contribute to a fully literate South
    Africa by providing relevant reading material to
    needy communities.

60
PP Andrew with one of BIHs authors and children
receiving books
61
  • Books in Homes
  • promotes literacy at all levels by empowering
    educators to improve their skills.

62
Teachers at training sessions receiving BIH books
from Rotary volunteers
63
A private donation from Denmark for a photocopier
and collator
64
New MG Project Basics
  • Simple, illustrated books written in African
    languages are produced by Books in Homes
  • The books are distributed to needy communities
    for a nominal price.
  • Often these are a childs first book.
  • Books are sold at well below production cost.
  • Production is made possible by sponsors and
    donations
  • Every book produced will be branded with the
    Rotary wheel and sponsor club details.

65
Books being handed out by Rotarian Malcolm.
66
Recent MG Proposal
  • Rotary Club of White River wished to secure a MG
    for the purchase of a large print run of books
    for distribution to underprivileged areas
  • The print run to be scaled to the final value of
    the Grant.
  • We envisaged joining forces with more than one
    international Rotary Club
  • This could be shared between clubs / districts /
    countries.
  • Rotary Club of White River pledged 1000.00 and
    our District a further 750.00 from DDF.

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Success!!!!!!!
  • Proposal received support from 2 international
    clubs
  • Grant application was submitted in December 2008
  • The Rotary Foundation approved the Grant in March
    2009
  • Grant funds received printing in progress

69
The Magic of a Matching Grant
  • White River R.C. 1 000
  • DDF 9250 RSA 750
  • Rangiora R.C New Zealand 3 699
  • (accumulated DDF 9970 NZ)
  • White River Junction R.C. 5 000
  • DDF 7870 USA 5 000
  • The Rotary Foundation 12 449
  • GRAND TOTAL 27 898

R 290 139
70
  • That 60 000 books

71
Meanwhile, in the three months to March 2009
Books In Homes
  • Distributed 15,000 books
  • IsiZulu books sent to KwaZulu Natal
  • IsiXhosa books sent to Rotary Club of Port Alfred
  • Siswati books sent to Swaziland
  • Portugese books sent to Mozambique
  • Books also sent to Malawi, Tanzania and Thailand

72
And since May 2009
  • Translations into
  • Setswana, isiXhosa and Tsonga with many others
    to come.
  • Books purchased for distribution via Rotary clubs
    in Botswana, Margate, Pretoria and Rustenberg.
  • Colouring in Charts are now available in various
    themes.

73
Our latest production
  • 100 books in a box as a take away library

74
His first book thanks to Rotary
75
To contact Books In Homes
  • Rotary Club of White River
  • Val Morris at Books in Homes
  • Tel 013 751 1298
  • Cell 082 466 3363
  • Email valmor_at_telkomsa.net

76
Rotary Anns District 9300 and 9250
  • District 9300
  • 27 Anns Clubs 365 members
  • 3 Inner Wheel Clubs 52 Members
  • District 9250
  • 16 Anns Clubs 125 members
  • 2 Inner Wheel Clubs 33 members

77
Rotary Anns District 9250
  • Matola Maputo
  • 3rd Age Community Centre

78
Rotary Anns District 9250
  • Pietersburg 100
  • CANSA Relay for Life
  • Helene Franz School

79
Rotary Anns District 9250
  • Pretoria East
  • The Masterchefs

80
Rotary Anns District 9250
81
Rotary Anns District 9250
82
Rotary Anns District 9250
83
Rotary Anns District 9250
84
Rotary Anns District 9250
85
Rotary Anns District 9250
86
Rotary Anns District 9250
87
Rotary Anns District 9250
88
Rotary Anns District 9300
  • Johannesburg Rotary Anns
  • Reach for Recovery Volunteer Project

89
Rotary Anns District 9300
90
Rotary Anns District 9300
91
Rotary Anns District 9300
  • Krugersdorp
  • Golden Age Village

92
Rotary Anns District 9300
93
Rotary Anns District 9300
94
Rotary Anns District 9300
95
Rotary Anns District 9300
96
Rotary Anns District 9300
  • Benoni van Rhyn
  • Nite Notes
  • Beautiful Gardens
  • Tinovimba

97
Rotary Anns District 9300
98
Rotary Anns District 9300
99
Rotary Anns District 9300
100
Rotary Anns District 9300
101
Rotary Anns District 9300
102
Rotary Anns District 9300
103
Rotary Anns District 9300
104
Rotary Anns District 9300
105
Rotary Anns District 9300
  • Linen
  • by
  • Sylvia Knoop

106
Rotary Anns District 9300
107
Rotary Anns District 9300
108
  • Forthcoming District Events
  • 2009 / 2010
  • D 9250
  • DG Albie van de Venter

109
Greatest Train Race
  • 22 AUGUST
  • Witbank
  • to
  • Middelburg

110
RYLA CAMP
  • 27 30 AUGUST
  • _at_
  • Warriors Adventure Camp
  • Magoebaskloof

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Group Study Exchange
  • Selection Interviews on
  • 16 18 October

113
District Conference 2009/ 2010
  • 29,30 APRIL 1 MAY 2010
  • INGWENYAMA LODGE
  • White River

114
  • Forthcoming District Events
  • 2009 / 2010
  • D 9300
  • PP Bev Frieslich Conference Chair

115
Scoring against Child Mortality - Soccer
initiative for 2010
  • District 9300 league 19th September
  • Inter District friendlies and life skills
    workshops 27th to 30th September
  • Serious TRAINING - October to March
  • Semi-finals Finals Child Protection Week
    June 2010
  • Winners recognition District 30 June 2010
  • 15 teams needed for our District
  • Girls 12-16 Boys 12-14 Boys 14-16

116
DISTRICT HOMELESS SLEEP-OUT / AWARENESS NIGHT
  • Friday 4th SEPTEMBER 2009
  • Venue TBA
  • Get in touch with what its like to be homeless
  • This is an annual event and is quite safe
  • We will go in groups to places where the homeless
    go to sleep at night quite a humbling
    experience ??
  • More information to follow later-
  • so keep the date free!

117
Literacy, Heritage and Culture Day
  • HUMANITARIAN CENTRE
  • 26th September 2009 1100 to 1600
  • Bring your gifted children from your projects
    music, dance, poetry, song talent spotting
  • Book gifts for participants
  • Refreshment stall
  • A day of celebration

118
GLOBAL HANDWASHING DAY
  • 16th October 2009

119
Challenge the Challenged
  • Sunday 6th DECEMBER
  • GREENSTONE SHOPPING CENTRE
    (near Edenvale)
  • 11h00 to 15h00
  • AIM
  • Rotary D 9300 - in association with the GPAPD
    (Gauteng Provincial Association for Persons with
    Disabilities) aims to
  • Create an awareness of the daily challenges
    faced by persons with disabilities

120
CHALLENGE THE CHALLENGED - Continued
  • Non Disabled VIPs will enter a relay race
    against people with disabilities.
  • Tasks to be performed
  • Supermarket shopping
  • Going up in the lift
  • Going to the toilet
  • Using an ATM
  • Showcase the skills and activities of persons
  • with disabilities allow them to market
  • their wares / products / paintings etc

121
CRUISE on the SINFONIA (SI 35) Friday 12
Monday 15 MARCH 2010
122
Cruise through your DISCON 2009/2010
  • On a voyage to DISCOVER DEVELOP DELIVER
  • from Durban to Portuguese Island
  • ? 4 days and 3 nights ?
  • Bring your family friends and show
  • them ROTARY in action

123
Activities on Board
  • Movies, Video games, golf simulator
  • Wi-Fi, Internet café
  • Shops, Beauty Salon Spa
  • Night life Cabaret, Dancing girls, Comedians, 3
    bands Floor shows
  • Smokers lounge
  • Casino

124
More Activities on Board
  • Irish Pub and other lounges with bars
  • Full programme of daily activities for children
    aged 6-12 with trained hostesses to keep them
    safe and entertained
  • Swimming pools and Jacuzzi
  • Tanning and relaxing in the sun

125
CRUISE BOOKINGS
  • Book individually at STARLIGHT Cruises
  • Call Gill or Cyd 011 807 5111
  • Email gill_at_starlight.co.za/ cyd_at_starlight.co.za
  • Deposit of R1,000 when booking
  • Cabins allocated as per your Category
  • NB When sharing 3rd / 4th person, NAMES of
    the people must be provided at the time of
    booking

126
OTHER COSTS
  • Miscellaneous
  • Trip to Inchaca Island (optional)
  • Port charges, Insurance, any fuel and/ or
    currency supplements that may apply at the time
    (approximately R440)
  • Drinks on board
  • Currency on board is US

127
OTHER COSTS- Contd
  • Transport / Travel
  • PASSPORTS VISA ( 25 for non African passports)
  • CAR - petrol, Toll, Quay side secure parking R65
    per day available on a first come basis
  • FLIGHTS tickets, transfers to airport/harbour
  • Visit to uShaka (Optional)

128
OSCARS AWARDS NIGHT
  • Tuesday 30th JUNE 2010
  • TURFFONTEIN RACE COURSE
  • Join us for a fun evening as we…
  • Bid farewell to District 9300
  • and…
  • Welcome in our new combined
  • District 9400

129
Growing Rotary
  • Presentation to Meet the Cousins
  • District 9300 and 9250 Event

VW SA Convention Centre Midrand Saturday 1 August
2009
Martin Westcott
130
What we all know about membership in our
district(s)
  • It has declined/is declining dramatically

District 9300 1993/94 approximately 1500
members in 58 clubs 2007/08 approximat
ely 1000 members in 49 clubs
  • Internationally and in South Africa
  • Rotarians are predominantly
  • male (over 80 of members)
  • over 50 ( 60 of members)

We are creatures of habit, guided by consistent
polices, procedures and practices (many of which
are good and beneficial)
Were not big on change out of the box
thinking, and bucking the system
131
What have our members (Rotarians) told us about
Rotary? (Opinion Survey 36 of the Rotarians in
D.9300 results presented at Discon 2006)
1. Rotarys Value Proposition
  • Most people join Rotary (i) through interest in
    the Rotary service ideal (ii) for
    fellowship/social contact and/or (iii) to attend
    interesting meetings,
  • but not necessarily for business reasons

2. Rotarys Public Image
Highly regarded by those who know about it
Good visibility in local communities
Better national visibility needs to be part of
our vision (strong enhancement, past 2-3 years)
3. Costs
Not considered a major disincentive
132
What have our members (Rotarians) told us about
Rotary? (Opinion Survey 36 of the Rotarians in
D.9300 results presented at Discon 2006) - contd
4. Membership
Good quality people but too pale male
dominated need to improve diversity and
representivity
5. Quality of Meetings and Events
Good meeting content, generally well run, good
fellowship and worthwhile projects
6. Leadership Quality
Leaders are generally committed, motivated,
organised and capable
7. R.I. Organisation Admin.
R.I. achieves highly impressive results
Paperwork irksome but essential in a global
organisation
133
What can we Learn from our Alumni (former
Rotarians)? (Opinion Survey 231 Alumni D.9300
over 20 of membership results presented at
Discon. 2007)
  • Why they left Rotary?

Business pressure (36)
Loss of interest / loss of identity with Rotary
ideals (16)
Club difficulties / politics / loss of respect
for leadership (15)
Costs / affordability (4)
Other reasons (family / relocated / personal
conflicts / etc (29)
  • Would you rejoin?

72 replied YES!!
  • Perceptions about Rotary

Generally very little / no significant
differences with opinions of current Rotarians
  • Those who resigned were not limited to
    R.I.N.O.s they included many who had held
    leadership positions.

134
But we continue to lose members!
  • Clubs are unable to function effectively without
    adequate and increasing membership. If the
    increase does not match or exceed the natural
    rate of attrition, the answer is obvious!
  • A strong club membership base is essential to

tackle and implement worthwhile and successful
projects that address community needs (Rotarys
demonstrated output our service delivery)
support The Rotary Foundation both through
program participation and financial
contributions (Rotarys global output e.g. the
Polio Program)
share the load of managing and administering the
club affectively
develop future leadership both within the club
and beyond club level
135
Membership Growth
136
A Few Facts About Recruiting New Members
Anecdotal evidence suggests that only 5 of
Rotarians have actually introduced new members
into Rotary
Finding new members and younger members is
difficult for some their peer group are all
Rotarians they dont interact / socialise
regularly with 30 and 40 year olds work
situation may provide limited opportunity etc
A more creative, out of the box approach is
required
137
Creative Approaches to Increasing Membership
Major Potential Initiatives
  • Source new members from or start clubs within
  • large corporates with c.s.i. / social
    responsibility strategies
  • civic organisations active in the community
    service area
  • N.G.Os and political organisations
  • churches / religious movements

Continue to build Rotarys image in society
Tackle the diversity issue
Target opportunity areas for establishing new
clubs e.g. O.R. Tambo, unserved communities.
Tactics at Club Level
Scan and survey the local community
Club publicity create a club flyer or brochure
Use the media advertisements / articles in local
newspapers or magazines
Access other (younger) interest groups
Use technology (Facebook, Twitter, the Web)
Reward / recognise those who do bring in new
members
New member growth as an agenda point at committee
meetings
Dedicated membership committee / club champion
138
Member Retention
  • Arguably the most critical factor in stabilising
    and growing our membership base
  • Factors which can impact member retention

a professionally run club with meaningful
programmes in each avenue of service
Interesting speaker programme
Socialising new members into the club (invites
and involvement)
Proper orientation into Rotary (yearlings
programme)
Give all members (and new members in particular)
specific tasks and responsibility
Participation in make-ups, district meetings and
events
Club wide participation in community service and
R.I. programmes
Interest groups within the club e.g. running and
cycling, wine tasting, bridge, birds and wild
life, dinner club, etc.
Recognition for attendance (100 club), service
above self, etc.
Retention mentors (new members, low attendees)
Rotary information slot at meetings
Survey what is important to members within your
club
Friends of Rotary groups
Be sensitive to cultural issues club cultures
need to understand and accept diversity
139
There is much, much, more. We have merely
touched the top of the mountains in
passing Thank you and good luck
140
Meeting The Cousins
  • Membership Drive
  • Why I am still here!
  • Mgezi Mazibuko Three Rivers Rotary Club

141
Why I Joined RI
  • Prestige? Probably!
  • Socialising? No…my rowdy crowd would never fit
    in!
  • Boredom? I had enough on my plate and did not
    need another distraction!
  • The 4 Way Test? Definitely… and what a powerful
    test of attitude!
  • But no…the main reason I joined RI is making
    change that I can believe in!

142
Make change you can believe in!
143
What excites me about RI!
  • Vibrancy there is always something new
    happening at Rotary…like today!,
  • Diversity you get to come across all kinds of
    characters,
  • Running of club meetings A classic professional
    approach,
  • Changing of guard annually an excellent
    indicator of service above self!

144
Change of Strategy…
145
Things that dont make sense!
  • It takes longer to know whos who in the zoo a
    need for induction of new members
    arises…mentorship is just not enough!
  • Statistics and general information on RI issues
    is haphazardly available. There is no central
    database centre of information.
  • Embracing projects that are not relevant to our
    situation polio in SA? How do I support such a
    project from a local level?

146
What keeps me going!
  • Opportunity to transform RI in my community and
    SA in a changing SA it remains lilly-white…it
    cannot be!
  • Active involvement and more involvement,
  • Making it happen for my club…my community and my
    world!

147
Future Vision Update
The Business of Rotary
148
Financial Constitution Policies
  • Completed for Ballot
  • Mail Ballot commences August
  • 6 Weeks response
  • Points to note
  • Travelling allowance after 100km
  • DG Anns Allowance
  • DRFC or alternate as member
  • New Generations Chair or alternate as member
  • Paid on claim only
  • All funds report into District Fund
  • Accommodates Pilot District requirements
  • Asset Officer
  • Record retention
  • Powers
  • Emergency amendments

149
Other Policies
  • DG Nomination Policy Completed
  • Recognition Policy Completed
  • Regalia Finalised

150
Other Actions Underway
  • Preparing D9400 Website
  • Combining District Databases
  • On Line District Membership Updating
  • On Line Attendance Reporting
  • On Line Rotary Shop Purchases
  • Information on 2010/11 Club Officers

151
Consolidation Update
152
District Leadership Structure (Part)
District Governor
Asst. Governors
PDG Greg Stathacopoulos
Rotary Foundation
PDG Mark Doyle
PDG Trevor Nienaber
PolioPlus
PDG Chris Pretorius
Fundraising
Grants
153
Areas of Focus
  • Basic Education and Literacy
  • Disease Prevention and Treatment
  • Economic and Community Development
  • Maternal and Child Health
  • Peace and Conflict Prevention/Resolution
  • Water and Sanitation

154
D9400 Qualification
  • Appoint DRFC 1 August v
  • Set up Bank Account
  • Set up Audit Processes
  • Sign MOU with RI
  • Set up Grant Allocation Processes
  • Set up Club Qualification Process
  • Training San Diego January 2010
  • Club Training PETS March 2010
  • gt District Qualification
  • Grant Application April 2010
  • Clubs sign MOU with District
  • Club Qualification April 2010
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