Girls have the power to change their world and you have the power to help them do it. CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 Introduction Contents Vision 01 The World of CARE: 2014 02 How do we work at CARE Peru? 04 The History of CARE Peru 06 The Most Noteworthy of 2014 08 Water and Sanitation Program 10 Education Program 12 Food Security and Nutrition Program 14 Health Program 16 Climate Change Program 18 Economic Development Program 20 Emergencies and Risk Management Program 22 Dialogue and Extractive Industries Program 24 A Year in the Life of CARE Peru 26 Our 2014 – 2015 Board of Directors 28 2015 Management Team 29 Our Human Resources 30 Accountability and Transparency 32 2014 Financial Report 33 Our 2014 Donors 34 Corporate Sponsors and Marketing Partners 35 Marketing and Fundraising 36 Individual Donors 37 We seek a world of hope, tolerance and social justice, where poverty has been overcome and people live in dignity and security. CARE International will be a global force and partner of choice within a worldwide movement dedicated to ending poverty. We will be known everywhere for our unshakable commitment to the dignity of people. INÉS TEMPLE CHAIR OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS CARE was founded in 1945 with the aim of providing humanitarian aid to victims of the Second World War in Europe. Since then, it has evolved into one of the largest NGOs in the world. Mission CARE came to our country in 1970 to support the processes of reconstruction after the devastating Ancash earthquake. Forty-five years of presence in Peru have passed, in which we have worked with families in the poorest communities of the country, where we bring hope and social justice. We have managed to grow as CARE Peru, and this year we became an autonomous national NGO that maintains affiliation with CARE International. We serve individuals and families in the poorest communities in the world. We are drawing strength from our global diversity, resources and experience; we promote innovative solutions and are advocates for global responsibility. We promote lasting change by strengthening capacity for self-help, providing economic opportunity, delivering relief in emergencies, and influencing policy decisions at local, regional and national levels. Furthermore, we fight discrimination in all its forms. Our next steps focus on more girls being able to escape poverty by finishing school on time, and to seize the opportunities that secondary education provides. This is a great challenge because in Peru only 43% of girls living in rural areas complete secondary school on time, thus perpetuating the cycle of poverty. However, the impacts of our programs have demonstrated that we are able to prevent dropping out of school in our country. We are preparing to launch a multi-year strategy next year that will address this issue comprehensively. Our values • Respect: We affirm the dignity, potential and contribution of participants, donors, partners and staff. • Integrity: We act with honesty, transparency and responsibility in what we do and say, as individuals and collectively. • Commitment: We work effectively to serve the global community. • Excellence: We seek the highest levels of learning and performance to achieve greater impact. We hope to commit companies and the general public to this process. Together we can ensure that all Peruvians have the opportunity to escape from poverty and have a decent life. We appeal to the social responsibility of companies and individuals who wish to support the various programs of our organization. © 10x10act.org Introduction I want to thank our partners, donors, other stakeholders and especially, the CARE Peru team for their ongoing commitment. Thanks to you, CARE Peru is consistently moving forward to achieve its vision: to make our country more just and inclusive. MILO STANOJEVICH NATIONAL DIRECTOR I am pleased to present CARE Peru’s 2014 Annual Report. This year our work has focused on eight programs grouped into the areas of Social Rights and Sustainable Development; both have a cross-cutting approach to gender equality. In the area of Social Rights, we have the programs of Water and Sanitation, Education, Food Security and Nutrition and Health. The Sustainable Development area includes programs on Climate Change, Economic Development, Emergencies and Risk Management, and Dialogue and Extractive Industries. For some years, Peru has been considered a medium-tohigh income country. However, more than seven million people live in poverty and vast inequalities still persist in our land. With this reality, and considering that the state has more resources to fight poverty, CARE Peru designed a program strategy in 2007 that we have been successfully implementing to date. The strategy consists of three pillars: 1) to develop models and innovative interventions to address various social problems and validate them in practice; 2) to work with the government to bring proven strategies to a national or regional level; and 3) to advocate the promotion of public policies that benefit the excluded populations. This annual report brings together the main actions and achievements of our national programs, as well as the testimonies of people whose lives have changed as a result of our interventions. In CARE Peru we attach special importance to accountability to donors, partners, the government and, in particular, to the participants of our projects. This report is part of the fulfillment of our commitment to accountability and the transparency of our work. I hope that this report inspires you to renew your commitment to the fight against poverty in Peru. CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 01 86 78 85 79 89 83 14 81 77 80 88 87 90 880 72 Countries = Projects million recipients of positive impact 67 16 43 The World of CARE: 2014 + 53 26 8 42 55 34 2 17 28 68 62 36 32 72 21 22 41 29 47 27 20 15 56 38 48 61 13 69 18 49 83 35 30 45 64 19 11 52 71 60 33 70 31 54 10 40 50 44 74 5 57 63 7 46 1 23 9 51 4 90 73 59 12 25 66 6 3 24 65 39 75 76 7’000,000 people were treated with humanitarian response by CARE International. 58 37 2’600,000 improved their food security and nutrition. 1’100,000 people in 55 countries increased their agricultural productivity. 17’300,000 gained access to medical care and services. 3’900,000 people received safe drinking water and were trained in the proper management of water and sanitation. 1’700,000 improved their infrastructure, including the construction of schools, housing, medical services, and rehabilitation or maintenance of streets. p 02 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 Countries with CARE programming in FY14 We helped 1’000,000 adapt their lifestyles to mitigate disasters caused by climate change. 36’800,000 people were equipped with resources and methods to care for their sexual, reproductive and maternal health. About 1’600,000 people were trained in prevention of gender and sexual violence. 1. Afghanistan 2. Albania 3. Armenia* 4. Azerbaijan* 5. Bangladesh 6. Benin 7. Bolivia 8. Bosnia and Herzegovina 9. Brazil 10. Burundi 11. Cambodia 12. Cameroon 13. Chad 14. Czech Republic* 15. Côte d’Ivoire 16. Croatia 17. Cuba 18. Democratic Republic of the Congo 19. Djibouti* 20. Ecuador 21. Egypt 22. El Salvador 23. Ethiopia 24. Georgia 25. Ghana 26. Guatemala 27. Guinea* 28. Haiti 29. Honduras 30. India 31. Indonesia 32. Jordan 33. Kenya 34. Kosovo 35. Laos 36. Lebanon 37. Lesotho 38. Liberia 39. Madagascar 40. Malawi 41. Mali 42. Montenegro* 43. Morocco 44. Mozambique 45. Myanmar 46. Nepal 47. Nicaragua 48. Niger 49. Pakistan 50. Papua New Guinea 51. Peru 52. Philippines 53. Romania* 54. Rwanda 55. Serbia 56. Sierra Leone 57. Somalia 58. South Africa 59. South Sudan 60. Sri Lanka 61. Sudan 62. Syria* 63. Tanzania 64. Thailand 65. Timor-Leste 66. Togo 67. Tunisia* 68. Turkey* 69. Uganda 70. Vanuatu* 71. Vietnam CARE International Secretariat 72. West Bank & Gaza 73. Yemen 74. Zambia 75. Zimbabwe 88. Geneva, Switzerland 89. Brussels, Belgium -- New York, United States CARE International members 76. Australia 77. Austria 78. Canada 79. Denmark 80. France 81. Germany-Luxembourg 82. Germany-Luxembourg -- India 83. Japan 84. Netherlands 85. Norway -- Peru -- Thailand 86. United Kingdom 87. United States Sub-offices -- Belgium (of CARE France) -- Czech Republic (of CARE Austria) 90. United Arab Emirates (of CARE USA) -----* Limited CARE presence or working through strategic partnerships. CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 03 Our program vision In 2014 Peru made great strides toward achieving the United Nations Millennium Development Goals thanks to a significant reduction in indicators such as extreme poverty (4.3%)1, infant mortality (17 deaths per 1,000 live births)2, maternal mortality (93 deaths per 100,000 births)2 and universal primary school enrollment (with a net enrollment rate of 96%)3. Nonetheless, poverty in the country still reaches 46% of the inhabitants of rural areas4. Meanwhile, chronic malnutrition affects 29%5 of children under 5 in rural areas. To this can be added greater vulnerability of girls and women to climate change. This scenario poses great challenges for our organization and goals to define in the following years. © Elmer Ayala / CARE © 10x10act.org © Elmer Ayala / CARE How do we work at CARE Peru? We hold the vision of Peru as a country of tolerance and social justice, where poverty has been overcome. We thus develop programs and projects that are aligned with the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) and help contribute to positive changes in society, such as reducing chronic malnutrition, raising educational quality and providing access to safe water and sanitation. We give special focus to gender equality and the empowerment of girls and women as agents of change. In this way, we support the government and other institutions to replicate successful strategies that are validated by our team. Our programmatic actions In the coming years will be gradually aligned with the current framework of the Sustainable Development Goals and Post-2015 Agenda. It is a consensual effort that promotes the participation of the public and private sector, civil society, youth and the communities. Thus, CARE Peru’s new agenda addresses topics such as the empowerment of girls and women, the right to an inclusive and quality education for children and adolescents throughout the country, ensuring food security in the face of climate change, protection of water sources, improving the income of families, and addressing social conflicts over the appropriate use of natural resources throughout the country. OUR PROGRAMS Water and Sanitation Health Education Food Security / Nutrition Climate Change Emergencies and Risk Management Economic Development Dialogue / Extractive Industries Our intervention model CARE Peru has three main strategies that it employs in its programs and projects: Generate and validate pilots and models that strengthen social processes and those advocating local, regional and national development. p 04 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 Scale up proven strategies by supporting the government and other stakeholders to replicate and adapt successful approaches. Advocate for the definition, implementation and institutionalization of public policies in favor of the poorest people. 1 National Institute of Statistics and Informatics (INEI). “Evolution of monetary poverty 2009-2014”. Lima, 2015. 2 National Institute of Statistics and Informatics (INEI). “Demographic and Family Health Survey-ENDES 2014”. Lima, 2015. 3 United Nations in Peru: “Third National Report on Fulfillment of the Millennium Development Goals”. Lima, 2013. 4 National Institute of Statistics and Informatics (INEI). “Evolution of monetary poverty 2009-2014”. Lima, 2015. 5 Peru: Indicators of malnutrition in children under five years old, by geographic area, 2014 (WHO pattern). In: INEI. “Demographic and Family Health Survey -ENDES 2014”. Lima, 2015. CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 05 The History of CARE Peru Since 1970, we have been developing many actions in Peru, the results of which provided a basis for developing public policies at the national level and effectively multiplied the positive impact on families in poverty. Throughout the process, we have adapted to the needs of the country in order to maximize the scope and scalability of our interventions. CARE begins work in Peru in 1970 In the 1980s Following the devastating Ancash earthquake, we came to Peru to provide humanitarian aid and donations to the victims. We provided food support to more than 7 million people through soup kitchens. The president of the United States, Ronald Reagan, recognized our efforts as an international organization in the fight against hunger. We founded the finance company EDYFICAR with the aim of providing small loans to low-income Peruvians and help them escape poverty. For more than 30 years we have developed water and sanitation projects for over 1,800 rural communities in Peru. This proven experience makes us a strategic partner of the Swiss Cooperation Agency, which has placed its trust in us to carry out a comprehensive model of innovative interventions in 14 regions of the country. 1970 The Italian government recognized us with the Liguria International Technology for Development Award for our work to improve the nutrition of the country’s children. From 2001 to 2006 Thanks to our program, "Sustainable food security networks'' (REDESA), we reduced chronic child malnutrition by 9% in the districts where we work in eight of the country’s regions. From 2003 to 2014 We worked with the Regional Government of Puno and various stakeholders to develop a bilingual intercultural education curriculum (based on a decentralized model according to the culture and area of intervention) and worked toward its adoption in all schools in the region. From 2007 to 2010 We mobilized US$ 10,000,000 to rehabilitate the affected areas following the 2007 earthquake in Pisco. We built more than 4,000 safe and healthy homes together with our partners, and installed temporary classrooms to enable the children of affected families to remain in school. © Elmer Ayala / CARE From 2007 to 2014 Based on the experience of REDESA, we led the creation of the Initiative Against Child Malnutrition (IDI), an alliance which brings together various organizations to position chronic child malnutrition (DCI) as a national priority. We contributed to reducing by 50% chronic child malnutrition (DCI) in Peru, an indicator that dropped from 28% in 2007 to 14% in 2014. During this period, we prevented more than 400,000 children from being affected by chronic child malnutrition. In 2009 The Banco de Crédito (BCP) bought EDYFICAR with the commitment to maintain and enhance the social impact on the beneficiaries, mainly women who seek to start their own businesses. 1990 Political violence from terrorism shook up the whole country. Emergencies due to El Niño. Focus of attention on basic needs. p 06 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 Along with the Florecer network, we achieved the promulgation of the Law for the Promotion of Education of Rural Girls, supporting gender equity in school curricula. From 2003 to 2012 We fought against HIV and tuberculosis with the support and funding of the Global Fund for AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria. It impacted the lives of over 1,000,000 people and transferred capabilities to the government to care for these diseases. We advocated the creation of a model public policy for healthy and earthquake-proof rural housing. 1980 The north of the country worked hard to recover from the Ancash earthquake. We contributed to the reduction of more than half of the maternal deaths in Ayacucho, thanks to a model of efficient management of health services. The methodology has been replicated by the Ministry of Health throughout Peru. In 2001 We promoted access to credit to form productive microenterprises led by women. From 1983 to date © CARE In the 1990s From 2000 to 2005 2000 The pacification of the country was achieved. The new economic model attracted large investments. Focus on sustainable development and human rights. Economic growth and decentralization. The impacts of climate change became evident. 2010 Companies assumed greater social responsibility and commitment to their surroundings. There were more demands by the population for both public and private accountability. Focus oriented on contributing to the Millennium Development Goals. CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 07 The Most Noteworthy of 2014 Colombia Ecuador Water and Sanitation Program Under the SABA Plus project, 187,324 people benefited from water and sanitation services. Food Security and Nutrition Program We strengthened seven community centers to monitor growth and development of children in Apurimac. Education Program We attended to 833 children less than 3 years old under the Timely Learning Program (ODP). Tumbes Piura Health Program Loreto Amazonas Cajamarca Lambayeque We trained 50 public managers in minimum initial service packages (PIMS) in the regions of Ayacucho and Ucayali. San Martin Brazil La Libertad Climate Change Program The Glaciers project permitted designing a curriculum that introduced risk management and a focus on climate change that was replicated by the UGELs in 23 educational institutions in Ancash, reaching more than 4,700 students. Economic Development Program Ancash Huanuco Pasco 3,700 rural families in the departments of Piura, Ica, Huancavelica and La Libertad increased their Gross Value of Production by an average of 133% through the development of 20 business lines with a value chain approach. Dialogue and Extractive Industries Program Under the MAXI project, we trained 45 public managers who developed agendas in disaster risk management (DRM) in their territories. We enabled 100 social leaders to develop skills in dialogue and technical expertise. In 2014, through projects implemented by our 8 programs, we had a direct impact on the lives of 9,264 girls, and indirectly, on 61,424. p 08 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 Junin Lima Water and Sanitation Emergencies and Risk Management Program Ucayali Education Health Food Security and Nutrition Climate Change Economic Development Emergencies and Risk Management Dialogue and Extractive Industries Madre de Dios Cuzco Huancavelica Ica Apurimac Puno Ayacucho Bolivia Arequipa Moquegua Tacna Chile CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 09 © Taylor Warren / CARE In Peru, there are more than 9.8 million people without basic sanitation, according to the 2014-2021 National Plan of Investments in the Sanitation Sector. For more than 30 years, we have been committed to the right of all Peruvians to have adequate water and sanitation services. To do this, we provide technical assistance and develop innovative solutions to overcome the difficulties in rural, Andean and Amazonian contexts. Lourdes Mindreau Water and Sanitation Program Manager [email protected] p 10 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 We provided administrative, financial and logistical support for operations of the “Boosting Impact at Global Scale - SABA Plus” project, led by the Swiss Agency for Development and Cooperation (COSUDE). This permitted the articulation of public and private actors in the framework of a long-term policy on water and sanitation in rural areas. In 2014, we undertook the following actions: • • We empowered 14 regional departments of housing, construction and sanitation and trained 1,877 of their professionals. • • We promoted the improvement of 13 regional health directorates (DIRESA). That permitted 2,182 professionals to know protocols and regulations on monitoring water quality for human consumption. We promoted the coordination between the National Rural Sanitation Program and 14 regional and local governments through 39 events, where issues of regional investment planning in water and sanitation and the transfer of skills to local governments were discussed. 187,324 people have benefited from water and sanitation services. • We contribute to an efficient and equitable management of potable water and sanitation services in underserved areas. 15 regions. We renewed the capacities of gthen their capacities for the sustainable management of water and sanitation services. This also permitted: Water and Sanitation In 2014, we worked in In the framework of the SABA Plus project: We renewed the capabilities of 471 municipal technical areas in matters of planning, governance and integrated management of water resources and basic sanitation. We helped 3,097 rural communities stren- • Constituting 21 Associations of Community Organizations for Water and Sanitation Services (OCSAS) and Water Boards (JASS) in four of the country’s regions. 471 municipal technical areas in issues of planning and integrated management of water resources and basic sanitation. financial sustainability of their systems. Under the Project to install potable water and sewer systems in Majes City in Arequipa, the following actions were taken: • 3,652 people from Majes were trained in the importance of having sanitation installations on their land. • Through the “My bathroom is important” learning sessions, we trained in a playful way all the students in early education institutions in Majes. • We conducted two health fairs to reinforce the responsibilities of the users to formalize their property, install their own sanitary apparatus and to meet payments for potable water and sanitation services. Conducting86eventstodisseminatechlorination and disinfection technologies. We promoted the implementation of water and sanitation services in rural areas from: • • 474 viable profiles of public investment in water and sanitation, which increased the resources of regional and local governments receiving these services. 804 JASS that improved the family share of their users to increase the We enabled 3,097 rural communities to strengthen their capacities for the sustainable management of water and sanitation services. Testimonial Thanks to the Majes project we learned in various workshops to understand the importance of having a bathroom installed at home. We have had excellent trainers who taught us many subjects that will help us to improve our quality of life. We have learned to install our own bathrooms; that helped a lot because sometimes we do not have the money to pay for a plumber. We are beneficiaries of a great water and sewerage project*, but if we don’t have our own facilities, we won’t enjoy its benefits. Alicia Hancco Canasa Majes, Caylloma – Arequipa * Promoted by the District Government of Majes and financed by the Banco de Crédito del Peru as part of the Projects for Taxes Act. © Esteban Quevedo / CARE More info © CARE www.care.org.pe/programas/aguaysaneamiento CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 11 © Elmer Ayala / CARE According to the Ministry of Education, 75.7% of adolescent girls We attended to 833 children under 3 years old through the Timely Learning Program. over 17 years old in rural areas have failed to complete secondary school. Education Our education program promotes the right to a quality education for children and adolescents in Peru. We seek to eliminate all forms of linguistic, gender, social and ethnic discrimination through innovative proposals for intercultural bilingual education. We advocate channeling public resources to ensure better learning for vulnerable children and adolescents in urban contexts. In 2014, we worked in 2 regions. Segundo Dávila Manager of Programs [email protected] p 12 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 One of our most outstanding achievements was to win approval of the Timely Learning Program in all jurisdictions of the Puno Regional Directorate of Education. This is an early learning initiative aimed at children less than 3 years of age using an intercultural and multilingual approach that takes into account the direct participation of specialists, teachers, community education workers and parents. We strengthened the Puno regional curriculum project, together with local actors in education and specialists, teachers and parents. That allowed us to issue policy guidelines to improve and sustain the early education programs in the region. At the same time, we promoted the production of materials and curricular innovation in bilingual intercultural technical education in urban settings. We implemented 116 Timely Learning Programs for children under 3 years old. That permitted us to care for 833 children (457 females and 376 males), 116 education workers, 64 primary school teachers, 15 teacher coordinators (11 women and 4 men), 748 mothers and 180 parents. We have developed, validated and scaled up models of teacher training under a bilingual intercultural approach that have helped to achieve significant learning in children with a mother tongue other than Spanish. We disseminated a situational analysis of the potential of interculturality and We strengthened the We distributed Puno regional curriculum project 1,000 copies of a guide to early stimulation and with local education actors and specialists, teachers and parents. 1,000 workbooks for teaching Quechua to students in primary and secondary school. Testimonial educational characteristics of the urban environment in the city of Juliaca. It is a proposal that we developed under the regional curriculum project for secondary technical schools with agricultural and industrial variants. This includes eight specialties: clothing industry, textile industry, food industry, metal mechanics, electronics, automobiles, carpentry and wood working and computing and information technology. We distributed 1,000 copies of a guide to early stimulation and 1,000 workbooks on teaching Quechua as a second language for students of primary and secondary school. © Elmer Ayala / CARE I am 14 years old. I study in the Peru Industrial BIRF school. Education is very important in a girl; education gives us women the opportunity to excel in life, so we don’t stay behind, and so we are not the weaker sex. I would like to be an entrepreneur, finish high school and after that, I also have another goal that is to enter the university. I am very excited because I'm already achieving the goal that attracted me. Yanet Diana Álvarez Juliaca, San Román - Puno © CARE More info © CARE www.care.org.pe/programas/educacion CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 13 © Martín Vega / CARE Chronic child malnutrition affects approximately 420,000 children under five years old, according to the Demographic and Family Health Survey. Food Security and Nutrition We support the fight against chronic child malnutrition and anemia in favor of the children of Peru. We contribute to strengthening the technical capacities of the state in order to ensure the implementation of public policies on nutrition and food security. We design strategies that ensure the participation of women and grassroots organizations in combating chronic child malnutrition and anemia in children. In 2014, we worked in 5 regions. Walter Vílchez Health, Nutrition and Food Security Program Manager [email protected] p 14 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 The "Strengthening of the pro-poor agricultural innovation for food security in the Andean region (ISSANDES)" project enabled the installation of 14 demonstration plots of the Kawsay variety potato (a product rich in micronutrients to improve child nutrition). The project was able to raise the productivity of potatoes in the highlands of Pichiupata and Arcahua in Apurimac from 8 to 25 tons per hectare in the fields of participating families. We supported the implementation of the "friends of the mother and the child health establishments" initiative in order to strengthen the advocacy, protection and support of breastfeeding in health facilities of Kishuara and Huancarama in Apurímac. We were able to raise the productivity of the Kawsay variety of potato We strengthened 7 centers from 8 to 25 tons of community monitoring of child growth and development of the children in Apurimac. per hectare in the highlands of Pichiupata and Arcahua in Apurímac, improving household incomes so they can access and provide more nutritious food for their children. The Initiative against Child Malnutrition has been in force since 2006. The group is composed of 19 domestic and international cooperation organizations and civil society organizations seeking to promote public policies and concrete actions to reduce chronic child malnutrition. Under the umbrella of the initiative in 2014: • We presented the "Report on the situation and challenges of government actions to reduce child malnutrition" to Peruvian authorities to point out the critical factors and recommendations to achieve the goals for the reduction of chronic child malnutrition (10%) and anemia (20%) in Peru by 2016. • We organized the nationwide event for the World Day of Action in Peru, promoted by the Scaling Up Nutrition (SUN) international movement, which was held in May, in order to exert political pressure on world leaders to keep the fight against chronic child malnutrition on the public agenda. 80 authorities from the national and regional governments attended. with technical recommendations for the “Report on the situation and challenges on government actions to reduce child malnutrition” to decrease this indicator from 14.6% in 2014 to 10% by 2016. Testimonial The CARE Peru ISSANDES project has given us tools to improve the cultivation of potatoes and has given us seeds of four varieties of tubers. We have also received support from engineers from the Universidad Tecnológica de los Andes. Thanks to the project, we have organized into an association of potato growers and the women are learning to improve the quality of care of children. In my community, we are confident that we will meet the expectations of the project because we are well organized. Edgar Yutu Quispe Secsencalla, Kishuara, Andahuaylas – Apurimac. We were able to strengthen seven centers of community monitoring of child growth and development through the training of their health personnel and community agents. The "Concerted Action for Child Nutrition (SUN Peru)" project allowed us to contribute to the establishment of targets for reducing child malnutrition. These were assumed as a priority under 19 governance arrangements in the districts of Abancay, Antabamba, Chincheros, Oropesa and Caraybamba (Apurímac); Huamanga, Huanta, Vilcashuamán, Avelino Cáceres, Carmen Alto, Jesús Nazareno and Tambo (Ayacucho), and Acobamba, Angaraes and Huachocolpa (Huancavelica). We contributed © Evelyn Hockstein / CARE More info www.care.org.pe/programas/seguridad-alimentaria-y-nutricion © Erin Lubin / CARE CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 15 © Evelyn Hockstein / CARE During 2014, 3,228 neonatal deaths occurred in Peru, according to the Directorate of Epidemiology of the Ministry of Health. We have over 20 years working on projects on maternal and child health in Peru. That makes us a reference point for the government to guarantee the right to health for all people. We seek to strengthen the capacities of the state, promoters and beneficiary families through our projects in order to defend the right to health (particularly maternal and child). We base ourselves on principles of gender equality and develop community monitoring to develop models that impact public health policies. Thanks to the "Mothers and children matter" project, there were no maternal deaths in seven maternity homes in Ayacucho and Huancavelica. 4 regions. Walter Vílchez Health, Nutrition and Food Security Program Manager [email protected] p 16 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 50 public managers in the minimum initial service package in the regions of Ayacucho and Ucayali. training workshops, We supported the training facilitators and providing technical assistance to schools of health sciences at eight universities in Lima. We created the "2014 regional program of health care to families of scattered and remote vulnerable populations with a risk management approach in the context of integrated primary health care (RIAPS) networks, Ayacucho region." The overall objective of the program is to improve the conditions of the population with difficult access to healthcare services through Comprehensive Health Care Teams for Excluded and Remote Populations (AISPED). The program was developed with a focus on gender, interculturality, We supported the process of creating five deputy manager offices of youth in regions that are members of the Regional Commonwealth of the Andes (MRDLA), consisting of Apurimac, Ayacucho, Huancavelica, Ica and Junín. After the First Congress of the MRDLA Youth, held in April 2014, we convinced the regional governments to commit themselves to assigning S/. 10 million for implementing initiatives for the youth policies of the MRDLA, as well as to allocate 10% of its public budget for actions for young people and adolescents of the MRDLA. process of creating five deputy manager offices of youth in regions that are members of the Regional Commonwealth of the Andes. Testimonial the PIMS approach in the university curriculum in 2015. Health In 2014, we worked in We developed We trained “As the doctor from the Ombudsman’s office said, with the community-based surveillance we are going to generate better services as now we know our rights when we go to the health center. We have also learned that we can ask for information and it has to be given to us. That’s called access to information”. Nilda Chambi Azangaro - Puno © Erin Lubin / CARE Groups Related by Diagnosis (GRD) and minimum initial service package (PIMS) of reproductive health in emergency situations. Our goal is that 80% of families living in scattered and remote settlements in the Ayacucho region gain access to equitable, timely and quality health care. We trained 50 public managers in PIMS in conditions of emergency and disasters (floods, freezes and earthquakes) in the regions of Ayacucho and Ucayali. We developed training workshops and trained facilitators and provided technical assistance to schools of health sciences at eight universities in Lima. Following this advocacy, the faculties agreed to include © Evelyn Hockstein / CARE More info www.care.org.pe/programas/caresalud © Evelyn Hockstein / CARE CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 17 © Elmer Ayala / CARE Peru is the third most vulnerable country to climate change. Proof of this is in glacier retreat, the declining availability of water for agriculture and human consumption, and the increased intensity of El Niño (Second National Communication of Peru, 2010, MINAM). We trained 159 officials of the Regional Government of Ucayali and Madre de Dios in public investment budgets with a focus on risk management and climate change. of coffee growers. It had 498 participants. Climate Change • We work with a focus on adaptation to climate change that combines the ancestral knowledge of families and communities with scientific information to strengthen the intervention strategies. The Glacier project in Ancash and Cusco enabled designing a curriculum for the three basic education levels, which introduced risk management and the climate change approach in 13 pilot educational institutions. We improve the adaptation capacities of the most vulnerable families and communities to the effects of climate change. In 2014, we worked in 7 regions. Sandra Isola Climate Change Program Manager [email protected] p 18 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 We trained 159 officials of the Regional Government of Ucayali and Madre de Dios in public investment budgets with a focus on risk management and climate change. That helped boost an analysis of vulnerability to climate change in 14 communities in the province of Purús in Ucayali (8 communities) and Tahuamanu in Madre de Dios (6 communities), and the approval of a Public Investment Project (PIP) for the "Improvement of the environmental management systems in the local governments of the province of Tahuamanu, in Madre de Dios." The Purús project in Amazonia permitted us to promote two business plans for marketing mahogany seeds and copaiba oil, managed by the organizations ECOPURUS and ACONADYSH. We formed the Artisan Producers’ Committee, composed of 42 indigenous women, and assisted in its registration in the National Artisan Registry. We not only were able to recover traditional techniques and designs, but also to revalue natural resources for use and for handcrafts (seeds, fibers, native cotton). Implement 10 systems of irrigation and more efficient use of water as a measure of adaptation to climate change. We consolidated the first early warning system in real time against the dangers of landslides or avalanches generated by the overflow of glacial lakes in the province of Carhuaz in Ancash. We urged the management of international programs of study in glaciology, climate 42 indigenous women from the Purús project were trained in business plans, participatory budgets and making handcrafts with materials from the forest. change and disaster risk management in coordination with public and private universities such as the Universidad Nacional Santiago Antúnez de Mayolo in Ancash (UNASAM), Universidad Nacional de San Antonio Abad of Cusco (UNSAAC) Universidad Nacional Agraria La Molina (UNALM) and the University of Zurich in Switzerland (UZH). Out of this, two research projects by the UNSAAC were approved with the advice of the UZH, which had an investment of S/. 6.4 million from the mining tax. We finished the "Equitable compensation for hydrologic environmental services (CESAH)" project in the Jequetepeque River basin. In addition, we created the Bi-Regional Fund for Water between the Regional Government of Cajamarca and La Libertad for the management of the Jequetepeque basin. The Glaciers project enabled designing a curriculum that introduced risk management and a focus on climate change that was replicated by the UGELs in 23 educational institutions in Ancash, reaching more than 4,700 students. Testimonial I am a participant in the Glaciers project, which helped me become aware of our environmental situation and know how to deal with climate changes that we have been experiencing in our community. Thanks to the project, we villagers know how to recognize the areas of safety and the time we take to evacuate. That has given me peace and security in the face of the constant threat of a mudslide. Glaciers has also caused a change of attitude among the school children by including educational sessions on climate change and risk management in the Institutional Strategic Plan. Irma Caque Yanamarca, Carhuaz – Ancash We helped ten communities in the Shullcas basin in Junín improve their food security. In the final evaluation, 78% of 300 participating families considered themselves to be less vulnerable to climate change. Under the framework of the Scapes project, which seeks to reforest the land around the National Tabaconas Namballe Sanctuary (SNTN), the following was achieved: • Strengthen the capacities to confront climate change of 20 organizations © Elmer Ayala / CARE More info www.care.org.pe/programas/cambio-climatico © Jackeline Chacaltana / CARE CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 19 © Erin Lubin / CARE In Peru, 36.7% of poor and 59.8% of the extremely poor live in the rural highlands. Therefore, small-scale farming is important since it contributes to raising family income or food consumption. According to the Diagnosis of Agriculture in Peru, Final Report 2011 Libélula Communication, Environment and Development. Economic Development We reduce the economic gaps of poverty by helping excluded sectors become more competitive in the market through the generation of knowledge and advocacy for better public strategies. We seek to ensure greater fairness in commercial and financial inclusion of small producers and families that traditionally are excluded from the formal economy. Therefore, we develop skills to improve labor productivity of youth and women. We promote education in entrepreneurship for high school and technical school students. In 2014, we worked in 8 regions. Segundo Dávila Manager of Programs [email protected] p 20 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 In the departments of Piura, La Libertad, Ica and Huancavelica, we helped 3,700 rural households increase the Gross Value of their Production (an indicator that is crucial to improve family income) by an average of 133% through the development of 20 business lines with a value chain approach. These actions took place in the framework of the “Promoting local economic development with transparency and dialogue among the communities, local governments and the mining company” and “Capacity building for economic and social inclusion of families living in poverty” projects. These helped to develop the following production lines: fruit (lime, mango, avocado, tangerine 3,700 rural families in the departments of Piura, Ica, Huancavelica and La Libertad raised their incomes by an average of 60%. 3,700 rural families In Puno, in the departments of Piura, Ica, Huancavelica and La Libertad increased the Gross Value of their Production by an average of 133% through the development of 20 lines of business with value chain approach. ning of local governments to implement policies and local economic development opportunities, as well as investments that are complementary and subsidiary to public and private investments (such as PROCOMPITE and AGROIDEAS). At the same time, we promote savings and credit groups as a first step to creating a culture of saving and conditions for financial inclusion. In the department of La Libertad, the “Promoting local economic development with transparency and dialogue” project enabled raising the income of men and women by 76% and 21%, respectively. Currently 1,276 families conduct agricultural activities that are competitive and articulated to the market. In the “Developing competitiveness in cattle value chains” project, developed in Puno, 2,280 producers from 173 organizations raised the average weight of their cattle by 140% in a period of 3 months (that meant 1.20 kg. per day for each head of cattle) and sold 7,850 units of fattened cattle. That enabled them to increase their value of sales by 40%, which amounted to more than S/. 16 million in 2014. from 173 organizations increased the average weight of their cattle by 140% over a period of 3 months. Testimonial I used to work with livestock and raised bulls without any technical management. Rescuers bought from me at very low prices. But with the teachings of CARE Peru and my own efforts, today I manage to fatten four bulls every 90-day campaign. That gives me a sale of S/. 18,000 for four campaigns a year and I sell my products in Arequipa and Lima. In my association, we have identified markets to sell products such as carcass, tripe and leather. Some members of my association never dreamed of going to Lima. Now we have experience in this business and higher profits Thanks, CARE Peru. Mariela Condori Sancho Ninacarca, Huancane – Puno and cocoa), cereals (yellow corn, starchy corn, linseed, broad beans and dry beans), small animals (sheep, goats, pigs and guinea pigs), cows, dairy products (cheese, yogurt and butter), tubers (hybrid and native potato) and other enterprises (bakeries, vegetable gardens, compost, carob, banana chips and chocolate). As part of our intervention strategy (developed in the departments of Ancash, Cajamarca, Cusco, Huancavelica, Ica, La Libertad, Piura and Puno), in all our implemented projects we identify and prioritize economic activities with market potential that permit increasing family income. In addition, we encourage the strengthe- 2,280 producers © Elmer Ayala / CARE More info www.care.org.pe/programas/desarrolloeconomico © Vera Lentz / CARE CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 21 © Ripple Effect More than 240,000 people died in Latin America between 2005 and 2012 as a result of disasters, according to a United Nations report. Emergencies and Risk Management Our emergency response involves meeting the basic needs of populations affected by adverse events in accordance with humanitarian principles. We seek to reduce the impact of disasters in the country by involving the vulnerable / affected communities, local and regional governments and the central government in the process. We develop and strengthen capabilities and early warning systems to prevent or mitigate the risks in each territory. We are one of the founding members of the National Humanitarian Network, which aims to enhance the impact of actions to respond to disasters. We participated in the Steering Group on Disaster Risk Management of the Roundtable to Fight Against Poverty (MCLCP). In 2014, we worked in 5 regions. p 22 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 We contributed to the development and implementation of the PCM’s Disaster Risk Management National Plan (PLANAGERD 2014-2021). We signed inter-institutional cooperation agreements with the National Civil De- Under the MAXI project, we trained 45 public managers who developed disaster risk management (DRM) agendas in their territories. We systematized the unconstructive issues in the experience of reconstruction after the In 2014, we invested 2007 earthquake in Pisco. This contributed to the guidelines for reconstruction processes after adverse events that were proposed by the technical entities of the SINAGERD. Under the umbrella of the Maximizing Effective Risk Management (MAXI) project, we developed a program of study certified by the Universidad ESAN, where 45 public managers who developed agendas in disaster risk management (DRM) in their territories were trained and institutional agreements were proposed to ensure the use of public funding to reduce and / or mitigate risks. The program was supported by the SGRDPCM, the MEF, CENEPRED and CEPLAN. With the Pisco +5 project, the experience of reconstruction after the earthquake of 2007 was systematized. It gave policymakers and public institutions a set of recommendations that have been established as the main input for the develop- ment of national guidelines in processes of reconstruction and to ensure social processes after adverse events. As part of the Technical Norms for Transitional Housing committee, we contributed to the technical definition of temporary housing modules, which was inserted into the National Building Regulations. This will facilitate an immediate response to emergencies and protection for families affected by disasters. S/.1.3 million in 7 risk management and disaster prevention projects to help reduce the effects of potential disasters in the country. Testimonial One not only has to watch the reconstruction from the side of engineering or architecture. Reconstruction, as we perceive it now, should be conducted via institutionality in that the regional governments are the leaders in the face of any type of emergency. Arq. Douglas Azabache Lima "Thanks to the program of studies, I understood that there is no development without prevention, and that it is impossible to prevent without prior planning ..." Lucy Harman Manager of the Emergencies and Risk Management Program [email protected] Edwin Ferrúa Gerente Municipal de la Municipalidad Provincial de Huanta, Ayacucho fense Institute (INDECI) and the National Center for the Estimation, Prevention and Reduction of Disaster Risk (CENEPRED) to join efforts in cases of humanitarian need and capacity building. In collaboration with the Ministry of Economy and Finance (MEF), we developed an information booklet on the various mechanisms of public funding for the National System for Disaster Risk Management. This has been disseminated by the MEF, the SGRD-PCM, CENEPRED, and INDECI and at the COP20. © CARE More info © CARE www.care.org.pe/programas/emergenciasygestiondelriesgo CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 23 © Elmer Ayala / CARE 200 social conflicts More than occurred in Peru during 2014, according to the Office of the Ombudsman. Of that total, approximately 50% came from cases associated with mining. Dialogue and Extractive Industries We promote the institutionalization of dialogue and governance among the population and the public and private sectors in relation to socially and environmentally responsible mining. We facilitate the empowerment of community leaders with visions of sustainable development. We provide approaches and tools and best practices for the transformation of social conflicts that seem irreconcilable in conflicts that are open to dialoguing. We conduct strategic analysis of the relationship among mining, social conflicts and sustainable development in Peru and Latin America. In 2014, we worked in 5 regions. p 24 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 Together with our partners and allies, we have been able to contribute to greater openness to dialogue among actors in relation to the Tia Maria (Arequipa) and Constancia (Cusco) mining projects. We designed agendas aimed at advocacy on decision makers and prior consultation in mining, socially and environmentally responsible mining, artisanal mining and water resource management. We enabled 100 community leaders to develop skills in dialogue and technical knowledge such as environmental impact studies and water resources management. They are located near the mining projects Constancia (Cusco), Michiquillay (Cajamarca), Tia Maria (Arequipa), Suyamarca (Apurímac) and Mataquita (Ancash). We facilitated the design of an agenda of prior consultation aimed at indigenous peoples enabling progress towards mining that is respectful of human rights. This received the support of state institutions, various companies and civil society organizations, such as the Office of the Ombudsman, the Ministry of Culture, the We enabled 100 community leaders to develop skills in dialogue and technical knowledge. Ministry of Energy and Mines and the Ministry of the Environment. In the Dialogue on Mining and Sustainable Development Group, we facilitated the construction of “Vision for mining with social and environmental responsibility in Peru,” an agenda that seeks to look jointly at a new mining that is respectful of human rights. It was subscribed to by more than 70 leaders from government, civil society and the private sector. We promoted the creation of the “Mining, Democracy and Sustainable Development” Latin American Dialogue Group in partnership with institutions from Peru, Argenti- We facilitated the design of an agenda of prior consultation aimed at indigenous peoples for progress towards mining that is respectful of human rights. na, Brazil, Chile, Colombia and Ecuador. It is a regional platform for exchange and collaborative work that promotes dialogue on extractive industries. The group is recognized by international actors such as the International Council on Mining and Metals (ICMM), the World Bank, United Nations, Prospectors and Developers Association of Canada (PDAC) and The International Mining for Development Centre (IM4DC) from Australia. Segundo Dávila Manager of Programs [email protected] We promoted the creation of the “Mining, Democracy and Sustainable Development” Group of Latin American Dialogue in partnership with institutions from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia and Ecuador. Testimonial The duty of a leader is to be prepared to help their communities. So the training by the South Dialogue project ("Promoting the South American network of dialogue on mining and sustainable development") given to more than 800 people in Cajamarca was important. Now we know how to address social and environmental conflicts, and we have tools to generate well-being in the communities near the areas of influence of the mining companies. Yrma Requelme Aguilar Michiquillay, Cajamarca © Elmer Ayala / CARE More info www.care.org.pe/programas/dialogo-e-industrias-extractivas © Elmer Ayala / CARE CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 25 A Year in the Life of CARE Peru Gastronomy that changes lives Toward youth leadership Four internationally renowned chefs: Spike Mendelsohn and Mike Isabella - former participants in the renowned program, Top Chef - and Asha Gomez and Victor Albisu, visited our projects in Ayacucho to undertake an experiential learning tour. They witnessed the actions taken by our organization to promote sustainable agriculture (such as growing potatoes and quinoa) and the empowerment of women, in order to generate higher incomes and improvements in the health of families in the most vulnerable areas of the country. Since then, CARE has been working with a dedicated and diverse group of famous chefs, conducting advocacy for better and more sustainable food assistance policies in the United States Congress. We participated in the VI International Summit on Youth Leadership and Governance in the city of Trujillo. The event, organized by the Corporation Ideas Peru, sought to identify strategies and lines of action that contribute to the development of positive leadership among the youth in Latin America. It was attended by prominent speakers from the OAS and the UNDP, among other national and international institutions. January 2014 February May 28th – World Day of Action for Women’s Health. p 26 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 November 2014 May 2014 February 2014 The best nutrition The 2014 Energizer Night Race was held, through which we received a donation from Energizer Peru, a leader in providing portable power solutions, of more than 1.2 million hours of light through solar flashlights for district of Santa Teresa in Cuzco in order to improve the quality of life for its residents. 60% of families in Santa Teresa have no electricity and used fire to cook and light candles to see at night. This situation leads to respiratory diseases among the families. May 2014 We conducted the “World Day of Action for Nutrition: assessment and recommendations for policies to combat malnutrition in Peru.” This was a joint action of the Initiative Against Child Malnutrition (IDI), which we lead, and a delegation from the European Union (EU) in Peru, where we educated officials of the national and regional governments on implementing public policies in key sectors such as health and early childhood development. © Esteban Quevedo / CARE Fairs for water May and October 2014 We organized two health fairs in Ciudad Majes, Arequipa. They were massive participation events where we promoted the installation of water and sewer connections within the land plots as well as the installation of toilets. Various public institutions were also able to interact with the population in order to provide personalized information about the formalization of their property and recognizing the equipment required for the proper functioning of their bathrooms and to know the roles played by SEDAPAR and the SUNASS. We implemented a photographic exhibition at the Pancho Fierro Gallery of the Municipality of Lima, where we displayed our efforts to improve the resilience of the country’s most vulnerable families to cope with climate change. The exhibition attracted more than 7,000 visitors and displayed 46 large images showing strengthened rural communities and the development of human skills in adaptation to climate change. © Elmer Ayala / CARE © Erin Lubin / CARE January Images of adaptation Ray of hope in Cuzco © Zak Bennett / CARE CARE at COP 20 December 2014 We supported the Peruvian government in the twentieth Conference of Parties (COP 20). During the event, we exchanged experiences in the COP venue, the Mountain Hall and at an institutional stand in Climate Voices. At COP 20, national adaptation plans were recognized as a fundamental tool in national planning that reduces the country’s vulnerability to climate change. In the framework of COP 20, the Ministry of the Environment organized the “best practices addressing climate change in rural areas” competition, where an award went to the Federation of Native Communities of Purús (FECONAPU), formed by participants in our project in Purus. It took second place for its “traditional planting of peanuts on beaches and high levees of the Purús / Curanja rivers” project. © Energizer March April About 40 volunteers of the Scotia Group visited projects in Chincha. May June We now have 50,000 fans! Thanks for your commitment to the development of Peru. July August Happy birthday Peru! We Peruvians want to see you grow more fair and supportive. September October November 44 Years – The most important thing in life is how much we have improved the lives of others. December Happy Volunteers’ Day! CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 27 Our 2014 – 2015 Board of Directors 2015 Management Team Our Board of Directors is comprised of high-level professionals who are totally committed to the mission, vision and values that identify us. With recognized experience in the public and private sectors, they perform pro bono work in order to ensure the good reputation, supervision of the management of resources and approval of policies that ensure the sustainability of our institution. We are an organization made up of a multidisciplinary team of managers with extensive experience in their respective fields. This enables us to implement innovative programs and projects in social and developmental areas that aim to raise the quality of life of the most vulnerable populations. Our managers have graduate studies at top-notch universities and international awards that support their impeccable track record. Inés Temple Chair (Executive President of LHH-DBM Peru) Cecilia Blondet Carlos Heeren 1st vice-Chair (Executive Director of UTEC - TECSUP) Peter Buijs* (Director in the Board of Directors of IEP) (Chief Financial Officer, Vice President Finance & IT of CARE USA) Graciela Fernández* Maricarmen Fedalto** (Director, Instituto CUANTO) (Executive President for Peru and Bolivia, G4S) Oscar Caipo 2nd vice-Chair (President and Senior Partner of KPMG in Peru) Luis Bustamante (Executive President in Peru of the Association for the Advancement of Management - APD) MARIA ELENA FORT** (Regional Director for LAC, CARE USA) luis guerra* Treasurer (Senior Equity Investment Officer LAC of TRIPLEJUMP the Netherlands) Roberto Dañino* (Vice President of the Board of Directors of Hochschild Mining PLC) Sofía Macher (Independent consultant, expert in Transitional Justice for the UNDP) Rosario Arias (Vice President of Human Management of Belcorp) * Members until 2014 ** Members starting in 2015 More information: www.care.org.pe/consejo-directivo Rosa Asca** Milo Stanojevich National Director Segundo Dávila Manager of Programs NELSON GAVIRIA Manager of Finance, Administration & I.T. Sandra Ísola Climate Change Program Manager (General Manager in National Society of Industries) (Director, Grupo Wiese) (Executive Director of FERREYCORP) Oscar Espinoza Emilio Zúñiga Manager of Marketing and FUNDRAISING Lucy Harman Emergencies and Risk Management Program Manager Gisella Ocampo Mariano Paz Soldán Lourdes Mindreau Water and Sanitation Program Manager Walter Vílchez Food Security and Nutrition and Health Program Manager Susana De La Puente (General Manager of Circus Grey) (Independent consultant, expert in Business) In 2014, we were joined by Helba Cotillo, Manager of Strategic Support to Programs Tatiana Farfán, Manager of Social Rights Programs Ariel Frisancho, Manager of Social Rights Programs Manuel Kiyan, Manager of Administration and Finance Alejandro Ponce** (Managing Partner of Nexus Group) Lieneke Schol (Commercial Director of Microsoft Peru) p 28 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 Milo Stanojevich (National Director of CARE Peru) Carolina Trivelli* (Manager of Electronic Money Project of ASBANC) Fernando Villarán (President of SASE Consultores) Eduardo Wichtel** (President of Grupo Garwich in Peru) More information: www.care.org.pe/equipo-care CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 29 Our Human Resources Female personnel Male personnel COLLEAGUES IN 2014 Our success is based on the professional quality of our employees and on their efforts in each of the tasks entrusted to them. Thanks to all of them for being part of the great CARE Peru family. It is because of all their effort and dedication that we have managed to overcome great challenges so that today we can provide well-being and more opportunities for thousands of children, youth, women and men from the most excluded communities of Peru. Nationwide CARE Peru personnel 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. Acero Arocutipa Edith Verónica Aguilar Armas Carolina Amparo Aguilar Cosquillo Rosa Candy Ali Gomez Valerio Eliseo Aliaga Chahud Marcela Trilce Alvarado Chávez Julio Jaime Álvarez Chávez Consuelo Andrea Álvarez Ramos Pedro Giancarlo Amador Briceño Dalila Mercedes Ancaypuro Pezo Juan Jose Antunez Barreto Liliana Eugenia Arce Rojas Rodrigo Severo Arenas Zea Mónica Stenka Arias Choquecahuana Edwin Armijos Guerrero Yovan Arroyo Céspedes Jesús Martín Avalos Quispe Elmer Ávila Rodriguez Sonia Eileen Barbis Quiñones Marcia Elena Bardales Ruiz José David Barrantes Huamani Rocío Marisol Barriga Espiritu Lizeth María Bendezú Ore Nelly Clarisa Benites Campos Georgina Soledad Bernales Chávez Carmen Elizabeth Blas Ramos Bryan Junior Bojórquez Huerta Milton Alejandro p 30 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. Borda Belizario Marisol Cabrera Huamán Walter Eduardo Cáceres Sebastiani Luisa Delia Grecia Calderón Pauta Carmen Esther Evelia Calixto Peñafiel Carmen Giovana Carhuatanta Vargas Selfa Mayuhela Castillo Paredes Elena Angela Cerna Cabada Ana Marleny Chacaltana Mateo Jackelin Rossy Chahuilco Delgado Yesica Chang Sánchez Alfredo Charaja Vilca Lizeth Maritza Chávez Pooley Gonzalo Chichizola Ramírez Andrea Alejandra Choquecahuana Cruz Alfredo Choquecahuana Pocco Dino Adolfo Choquevilca Lira Walter Florencio Chulla Villa Elizabeth Collado Monzón Erika Hortencia Corimayhua Ticona Martha Gloria Cornejo Ortiz Sagrario Esperanza Cosi Mamani Victor Cotillo Cuentas Helba Violeta Dávila Muñoz Segundo Eliades De La Vega Bezada Milagros Maricielo De La Vega Chirinos Zenon Díaz Fernández José Ney 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75. 76. 77. 78. 79. 80. 81. Díaz Flores Yover Alexander Enciso Sulca Carlos Espejo Pacheco Rocío Esquiche León Blanca Elena Estrada Alarcón Luz Consuelo Estrada Claudio Giovanna Farfán De La Vega Tatiana Fernández Cantorin Abel Antonio Fernández Condori Madani Fernández Cusipaucar Felipe Santiago Figueroa Alburquerque Juan Manuel Figueroa Díaz Marina Brígida Flores Armas Magaly Yariseli Flores Ccama José Amadeo Flores Fernández Karen Marines Florez Valdez Edwin Abraham Frisancho Arroyo Ariel David Gamboa Orbegozo Lourdes Milagros Garay Nima Juan Carlos García Cunyas Robert Grack García De La Cruz Antonio Arturo García Kanashiro Andrés García León Lia Giraldo Cuéllar Karol Juan Pablo Gonzaga Ramírez Amparo Celia Gonzáles Alfaro César Alfredo Gregorio Valerio Elvert 82. Guerra Meza Fredy 83. Gutiérrez Zevallos John Omar 84. Harman Guerra Lucy Anne Mary 85. Herrera Amézquita Liliana 86. Hidalgo Huanca Joaquín 87. Hidalgo Quiñones Josue Elihu 88. Hifume Montes Carmen Romelia 89. Huamancayo Quiquin Pánfilo Bibiano 90. Huamani Medina María Lourdes 91. Ibáñez Echenique Santos Eduardo 92. Ipanaque Sánchez Vilma 93. Ísola Elías Sandra Pilar 94. Jamanca Collazos Leonell César 95. Jiraldo Rodríguez Claudia Del Pilar 96. Kahatt Soto Nishme Yasmín 97. Kiyán Tsunami Manuel 98. Lara Quezada Diana Beatriz 99. Leiva Urbina Rommel Cristian 100.León Dolorier Héctor Raúl 101.León Farías Ediltrudis Vicenta 102.León Gallardo Lumper Luis Doro 103.Levi Velázquez Francisco 104.Lima Sayas Félix Carlos 105.Loayza Alfaro Jorge 106.Loayza Condori Fernanda 107.López Chávez Samuel 108.López Elias Katherin Eunice 109.López Tuesta José Fausto 110.Madera Mayz Nilton 111.Magallanes De La Cruz Daniela 112.Málaga Carrasco De Maravi Nancy 113.Mamani Chujtaya María Luisa 114.Marocho Oré Elsa 115.Mendoza Rodríguez Giuliana María 116.Mestanza Huaccha Jorge Luis 117.Minaya Núñez Dalia Lizeth 118.Mindreau Zegarra Lourdes Elena 119.Miñán Bartra Fiorella María 120.Miranda Carrillo Pedro Alejandro 121.Mitma Arango Sandy 122.Montoya Victoria Clyde Alberto 123.Monzón Urbina Melissa Vanessa 124.Mosqueira Lovon César Enrique 125.Muñoz Asmat Randy 126.Neira Allcca Leonor 127.Núñez Untiveros Socorro Silvana 128.Núñez Villena Betzabeth Margot 129.Ocaña Vidal David Jesús 130.Odar De Mujica Delia Cecilia 131.Ojeda Parra Teresa Esther 132.Ojeda Poma Randolfo 133.Olvea Toque Edelisa 134.Ortiz Cahuas Laura Rosario 135.Ortiz Valencia María Ángela Gabriela 136.Pacheco De La Jara Herberth Ernesto 137.Patiño Calle Robert Martín 138.Posadas Zumaran Olinda Emperatriz 139.Price Ríos Karen Melissa 140.Prudencio Blas Américo Nilo 141.Quevedo Villalobos Esteban 142.Raffo Meiggs Martha Elvira 143.Ramos Loza Leyly Anita 144.Reátegui Ynoquio Ahidee 145.Reymundo Lopez Liz Monica 146.Reyna Camogliano Hipólito Andrés 147.Robles Capurro Ana María 148.Rojas Olano Luis Alberto 149.Romero Castillo Mariluz Silvia 150.Salazar Sánchez Juan Jesús 151.Saldaña Rabanal Mildred De Jesús 152.Saldarriaga Sandiga Ivan Arturo L. 153.Sánchez Manrique Claudia Alexandra 154.Sánchez Vallejos Joel 155.Seclén Contreras Luis Eduardo 156.Sierra Cordova Natty 157.Solorzano Pineda Claudio Mateo 158.Sosa Vargas Renzo Gustavo 159.Soto Cabrera Katherine Heidy 160.Soto Huayanca Juan Alexander 161.Sotomayor Orco Rosalinda 162.Stanojevich Destefano Milovan 163.Suárez Alvarado Percy 164.Surco Huayllapuma Freddy 165.Swindon Eleanor Mary 166.Taboada Cabrejos Víctor Agustín 167.Tapia Tapia Valerio 168.Tiquilloca Maraza Orlando 169.Toche Aviléz Diana Decire 170.Toscano Rodríguez Freddy Roland 171.Urbina Patiño Silvia Janet 172.Valdiviezo Guillén Elyzeth Del Rosario 173.Valencia Zárate Felipe Augusto 174.Valenza Valverde Verónica 175.Vargas Davila José Luis 176.Varillas Vílchez Omar Alejandro 177.Vásquez Rojas Juan José 178.Vassallo Matta Carolina Del Pilar 179.Vega Acosta José Manuel 180.Vega Orrego David Martín 181.Velarde Chacón Juan Antonio 182.Velásquez Ortega Guadalupe Imelda 183.Ventura Acosta Luis Martín 184.Vicuña Olivera Marisol Roxana 185.Vílchez Davila Walter 186.Zamalloa Urbano Zuider 187.Zárate Ríos Joey Karoll 188.Zelarayan Muñoz Odón Juan 189.Zúñiga Wuan Emilio Jesús Nationwide CARE Peru personnel by category of their position Managers Supervisors Unit supervisors, Coordinators Specialists, Analysts, Senior Administrative Assistants Assistants 7 Women 6 Men 6 Women 4 Men 23 Women 32 Men 34 Women 27 Men 11 Women 3 Men Office personnel 5 Women 9 Men Cleaning personnel 2 Women 11 Men Interns 7 Women 2 Men CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 31 Accountability and Transparency 2014 Financial Report Accountability allows us to be transparent and disclose compliance with the commitments and agreements that we assume as CARE Peru. It helps us engage with different actors in making decisions and improve the impact of our interventions in a timely manner. 1. Information and transparency: A positive balance: We closed 2013 with a solid financial position. The expenses were equal to income, and 85% of the amount disbursed focused on implementing programs with long-term commitments; the other 15% was reinvested in support services and to generate more funds. That allowed us to start 2014 with the investments required to develop new and innovative projects and a consolidated strategic plan. We provide ongoing information through various communication mechanisms to the actors that form part of our projects or initiatives. We have periodic events in which we present the achievements and challenges of our interventions. We disseminate information about progress in each project in print and broadcast media, as well as informational and digital newsletters and radio programs. 2. Participation and decision-making: We promote citizen oversight according to the nature of each project. To do this, we have the CARE Peru oversight committees that monitor and control the actions of our organization. Each committee is composed of about five people (women and men), who represent the beneficiary population. Each representative is elected democratically. The oversight committees do not extend to all projects of CARE Peru. Other projects assign roles of control to other related organizations. These include: 1) project steering committees: spaces made up of representatives of donors, partner organizations, local governments and beneficiary groups; 2) Local technical committees: made for more specific purposes to address issues of interest according to the characteristics of the project. Example: Education, health and economic development. 3. Quality Management: In 2014, we focused our efforts on monitoring and implementing the timely resolution of complaints and grievances. Thus the working teams and managerial bodies of CARE Peru assumed such situations with more responsibility. Each of our offices where we have significant intervention (Cusco, Puno and Cajamarca) has a person who is specialized in processes of accountability. His main role is to report regularly on the results of the management of our organization. p 32 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 4% 4% 4% 2% 1% 4% 4% 5% 39% 4. Feedback: Public information Management of complaints, claims and suggestions 13% INCOME BY DONOR in 2014 100% OF THE FEEDBACK MESSAGES RECEIVED WERE ATTENDED AND RESOLVED.* *228 feedback messages for different reasons: for information, other requests, complaints, suggestions and thanks. 31% 19% 19% 17% Quality management 5% 15% 13% Participation and decision-making 2% FY-2014 BUDGET EXECUTION BY PROGRAM FY-2014 Government of Switzerland 3,168,984 Water and Sanitation 2,525,885 European Union 1,418,348 Climate Change 1,555,804 Private Peruvian Donors 1,068,552 Economic Development 1,542,705 Private Foreign Donors 1,036,926 Dialogue and Extractive Industries 1,248,289 United Nations 332,681 Health 442,482 Government of Canada 328,150 Education and Gender 401,656 Government of United States 324,198 Emergency and Risk Management 339,246 Government of Peru 288,475 Food Security and Nutrition 126,847 Government of the United Kingdom 128,132 Total General US$ Other donors Total General US$ 8,182,914 88,468 8,182,914 More information: www.care.org.pe/transparencia CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 33 Our 2014 Donors Corporate Sponsors Contributions for Development: We have the financial support of recognized companies and institutions that support the programs and projects we undertake. We thank all our donors for their trust in the different activities we conduct. We thank the following companies for contributing to more girls in poverty being able to eliminate the barriers that prevent them from finishing high school and obtaining more future development opportunities. Ayuda Humanitaria y Protección Civil COMISIÓN EUROPEA Recreate PMS Marketing Partners We have the strong support of television channels and various communication agencies that are committed and working closely with us to ensure that all of Peru contributes to there being more opportunities for girls and women in poverty. Ministerio del Ambiente mayéutica estudiamos personas Through the Public Works for Taxes mechanism: p 34 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 35 Marketing and FUNDRAISING Individual Donors The private sector can help us raise the living conditions of thousands of Peruvians, with a special emphasis on girls who are living in poverty. This assistance may be reflected in acts of corporate social responsibility (CSR) and / or financing of the various projects we have designed as an organization. © Martín Vega / CARE > Girls with Opportunities Our goal is that more girls in poverty finish school with a quality education and are able to seize opportunities and break the cycle of poverty in Peru. Our goal by 2025 is that 100,000 girls living in poverty in Peru complete secondary school. > Value Chains We promote the sustainable economic inclusion of families living in poverty, strategically supporting productive chains, facilitating business plans by connecting them to markets and articulating funding opportunities. In 25 years of work in productive chains, we have helped hundreds of low-income families increase their productivity and incomes up to five times in value chains for knitwear, ecotourism, honey, cattle, cotton, avocado, dairy products, coffee, yellow corn, native potato, barley, citrus, passion fruit, broad beans, flax seed, corn, hot peppers and quinoa, among other products. > Marketing with Cause Companies can acquire additional differentiating attributes by building a socially responsible mark. Whenever consumers select their product, they will be helping to change the lives of families in a sustainable manner through a development project designed in line with its brand architecture. > Friends of CARE Peru Network Employees of a company may make monthly donations to our organization. This is done through payroll contributions or affiliation to a VISA card. Thus, the company raises awareness among workers and enriches its working culture. This initiative represents no cost to the company. > Gift Certificates One way a company can help us help more girls living in poverty remain in school is by making donations through gift certificates on behalf of their customers and / or suppliers. They may be issued on special occasions like Christmas or any time of the year in order to give more solidarity to its corporate gifts. > CARE Peru Corporate Sponsor This is a corporate business community that voluntarily supports the management and sustainability of CARE Peru, helping more girls living in poverty eliminate barriers to finishing high school and obtain more future development opportunities. > Customized Projects In CARE Peru, we are able to develop customized projects compatible with our programming, in accordance with the principles of corporate social responsibility and the needs of businesses. I want to join! Contact us at [email protected] mail, or telephone (511) 417-1155. If you prefer, leave your contact information and we will contact you. > More information at: www.care.org.pe/empresas p 36 • CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 What are the ways to help? Making a donation through the following channels: • Calling 1836 to automatically donate S/. 5 (five soles). • Becoming recurring donor through the VISA® card (from S/.10). • Online at www.care.org.pe/dona Volunteering in any of the following ways: • Professional volunteer: You can contribute with your knowledge and professional experience in one of our areas of support and / or projects. • Fundraising volunteer: You can contribute with your time to expand the Friends of CARE Peru network through VISA® donation cards and / or creating relationships with private companies interested in joining our initiatives and projects. • More information at: www.care.org.pe/voluntariado-profesional www.care.org.pe/ninas CARE PERU Annual Report 2014 • p 37 CARE Peru Av. General Santa Cruz 659 Jesus Maria, Lima - Peru Tel: +511 417 1100 [email protected] Executive team (permanent members) Departmental offices Milo Stanojevich National Director [email protected] Marketing and Fundraising www.care.org.pe/empresas Segundo Dávila Manager of Programs [email protected] Ancash Jr. Recuay 450 Independencia, Huaraz Tel: +51 043 422854 Junin Cl. San José 595 San Carlos, Huancayo Tel: +51 064 223960 Cajamarca Cl. Baños del Inca 290 Urb. Ramón Castilla Tel: +51 076 363284 La Libertad A.H. Cafetal III Mz. B Lt. 11 Guadalupe, Pacasmayo Cusco Cl. los Kantus Lote C-18 Urb. La Florida, Wanchaq Tel: +51 084 253527 Piura Cl. San Ignacio de Loyola 300 Urb. Miraflores, Castilla Tel: +51 073 520956 Ica Cl. Los Angeles 159 Chincha Alta, Chincha Tel: +51 056 280568 Puno A.H. Simon Bolívar Lote F-18 Puno Tel. +51 051 352982 For questions, complaints or suggestions: 0800 14417 [email protected] Find us as CAREenPeru in: Nelson Gaviria Manager of Finance, Administration & I.T. [email protected] Emilio Zúñiga Manager of Marketing and Fundraising [email protected] www.care.org.pe Recycled paper The entire print run of this publication is printed on Cyclus Print, 100% recycled fiber. This responsible choice has helped to save: 951 kw of energy not consumed 309 kg. of garbage 74 kg. of CO2 from greenhouse gasses 7,580 liters of water not consumed of wood (tree fiber) not used Photos Cover: © Elmer Ayala / CARE, Page 29: © Javier Domínguez / CARE. Editorial Committee Marcela Aliaga, Martín Vega, Juan José Vásquez. Supervision Milo Stanojevich, Emilio Zúñiga. Writing Iana Málaga. Design Javier Domínguez. Translation James Rudolph. | November 2015. Legal Deposit in the Peruvian National Library Nº 2014-18292 | Edited by: CARE Peru RUC: 20525163238, Av. General Santa Cruz 659, Jesus Maria, Lima 11 - Peru | Printed by: Billy Víctor Odiaga Franco, RUC: 10082705355, Av. Arequipa 4550, Miraflores, Lima 18 - Peru.