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Learning Route Rwanda - participants feedback

  1. Leveraging Learning among Scaling Up Nutrition Civil Society Alliances The Learning Route in Rwanda 31 October - 5 November 2016
  2. 2 Delegations from 9 SUN Civil Society Alliances: Ethiopia; Kenya; Malawi; Rwanda; Sierra Leone; Nigeria; Tanzania; Uganda; Zimbabwe. Supporting: SUN CSN, SUN SMS, Rwanda Government, SUN UN, CIFF, Rwanda communities, and small, medium business sector., PROCASUR Corporation.
  3. Case Study 1: Stakeholder & Action Mapping (UN Reach led) Case Study 2: Communication for Behavioural Change: Land O’ Lakes and URUNANA DC use of Radio Soap Opera Case Study 3: Pro-Poor Public Private Partnership example of DUHAMIC- ADRI and SOSOMA (fortified flour) Case Study 4: Milk Value chain and multi stakeholders collaboration: Nyanza district experience Case Study 5 Integrated approach and coordination for SUN at decentralized level: Gisagara district Experience Methodological sessions: • CSA knowing each other: “Experience Fair”; • Case study analysis; • Innovation plans development Visibility and Advocacy sessions: • Opening panel • Video interviews Rwanda Learning Route – Key learning Blocks
  4. Most Significant Learnings 1. Setting up and coordination of Multi-stakeholder Platform at decentralized level 2. Intensive behaviour change communication through mass media channels to encourage consumption of foods commonly produced 3. Multisectorial coordination action to address the deep routed causes of malnutrition. 4. The commitment of government in allocating resources and making nutrition their priority agenda. 5. The mapping exercise to better understand the situation both at National and sub National level 6. Signing of performance contracts for accountability 7. Decentralisation and operationalisation of nutrition interventions. 8. Political will and food and nutrition policies/programs well designed, implemented and regularly monitored and evaluated 9. Engagement with local structures to include communities in decision making process on nutrition related activities 10. Strengthen district nutritional steering committees and trickle down into forming ward and village nutrition steering committees so as to ease reaching households. 11. Political will, policies and programs designed, implemented, monitored and evaluated with civic participation at all level. 12. Social Business Project Read the LR participants’ evaluations
  5. 40% 56% 4% Main objective: To enhance capacities of SUN Alliances to effectively contribute to multistakeholder platforms, promoting cascade capacity strengthening of their Alliance members.
  6. 32% 68% Specific Objective 1: To identify innovative and successful initiatives promoted by SUN Alliances’ members to scale up nutrition at community, provincial and/or national level, understand the process and the factors that lead to the success
  7. 20% 64% 16% Specific Objective 2: To recognize modalities through which Civil Society enhances national and local policies and strategies to effectively address nutrition problems with a special focus to ensuring the inclusion of vulnerable and disadvantaged populati
  8. 28% 60% 12% Specific Objective 3: Identify effective social mobilization and communication strategies to raise awareness on nutrition-sensitive issues and to promote behavioral changes
  9. 37% 63% Specific Objective 4: To identify the catalytic role played by the Civil Society in bringing together multi-sectorial partners, engaging with the public and the private sector, fostering sustainable and appropriate partnerships that are pro-poor and enabl
  10. Achievements, path toward impact • Participants evaluation • Regional call to action and regional hub (soft) kick off via whatsapp and first call/concept note… • Innovation plans submitted by the 9 country delegations to put in practice new learnings (innovation plans available here) • Collaboration among SUN Networks (before, during, after) • Strong involvement and commitment of policy makers (Rwanda) • Mobilization of more than 200 stakeholders in Rwanda during preparation and implementation, increase their interest and commitment into SUN. Mobilization/engagement of 9 CSAs before the LR and after • Benefits for country host: visibility, funding, governance and coordination strengthening (listen to the interviews)
  11. Regional Call to Action • Co-ordinate Nutrition Plans: Position nutrition at the highest level of government and bring together stakeholders from across government, the private sector, civil society, donor and UN networks to develop coordinated and costed nutrition plans both at a national and subnational level. • Resource Allocation: Ensure national nutrition plans are fully funded. Spending on nutrition should be prioritised and national budgets must include specific nutrition budget lines to turn plans from a piece of paper into a reality. Key to this is the timely release and proper utilisation of funds. • Community engagement and accountability: Ensure nutrition interventions are transparent and involve the communities most affected by malnutrition. Nutrition plans must reflect the realities of communities, respect communities as implementation partners and enable communities to track progress and hold governments accountable to their commitments. • Call to Action during the LR Opening Event (video)
  12. Country Innovation Plan Title Ethiopia Nutrition Visibility and awareness through the media Nigeria Improving Nutrition through Policy Implementation at all levels Uganda Nutrition Budget line Advocacy Tanzania Accountable District Nutrition Steering Committees for Scale Up Nutrition in Tanzania Zimbabwe (not finalized) Strengthening of Food and Nutrition Security Committees in Mashonaland Central and Mashonaland West Province Kenya Mainstreaming nutrition as a multi-sectoral agenda in Mombasa county Malawi Stakeholder Mapping Rwanda Enhancing faith based nutrition behaviour change communication Sierra Leone Eat what you grow
  13. What to improve, what to keep and what’s next • To develop for Asia: best practices selection & backstopping from the SUN Steering group • To keep: CSAs participants selection via open call for application and the highly participative engagement (of CSAs and participants) before, during and after the LR • What’s next (2017): – Innovation Plans: • Peer to peer evaluation, Award, Post-LR webinar (main fundraising, visibility, sharing) and Innovation Plans follow up – Asia country host call for application – Rwanda sub-grant to finalize the LR experience – (A lot of) Communication material to consolidate and share – Cascade learning follow up and country mutual support – Good practice award and website – SUN CSN local champions/talents strategy (feeding into the SUN SMS but ensuring sustainable, long term approach)
  14. Useful documentation • Participants LR evaluation • Learning Route in Africa Learning Needs • LR in Rwanda Background report (learning route case studies) • Some Videos • Participants Photos and official photos • CSAs profiles • SUN CSN regional call to action and video streaming • Innovation plans submitted
  15. Stay in Touch!!!! Join the Learning Route Facebook Page or email us… do not miss this bus toward Innovation, Inspiration, Collaboration. Hand in Hand with our community and our colleagues sustaining the change. GROUP: WEBSITE: Programme coordinator: Cecilia Ruberto ( Bye, Cecilia!!!