Projet Dolakha 2015

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Projet Dolakha 2015
Chers amies, chers amis, chers partenaires,
Au nom des équipes CPCS au Népal et des enfants qui nous font confiance, je me permets
cette missive, ce dossier pour introduire et expliquer notre grand Projet, le centre régional
CPCS de Dolakha.
Voilà quelques années que je n’avais plus eu l’audace de m’adresser directement à chacun
d’entre vous… Bien sûr, nous envoyons nos rapports annuels, publions sur Facebook ou sur le
site des informations régulières et tentons avec nos maigres moyens de communiquer
suffisamment… Nous n’avons pas à notre disposition de « machine » pour informer, trouver
des nouveaux partenaires et nous faire connaitre…
Pourtant et depuis le 19 juillet 2002, CPCS avance… Doucement, mais surement… et
plusieurs milliers de petites vies ont bénéficié de nos programmes, y ont été acteurs et pour
beaucoup, ont pu trouver un chemin autre que la rue ou la misère…
CPCS se réoriente stratégiquement. (voir le « Master Plan » dans le document) Katmandou
continue de s’étendre et la grande ville devient de plus en plus difficile à vivre. Les couts des
loyers augmentent, l’eau est de plus en plus inaccessible hors grands frais, la pollution
s’étend,…
Bien sur les projets « Enfants en situation de rues » (le travail de rue, le projet médical, la
ligne d’urgence, les projets de socialisation, le refuge, la banque des rues, et la réhabilitation
de premier niveau) continuent et continueront à y fonctionner…
Mais après des mois de consultations, réflexions, nous avons décidé de réduire à Katmandou,
la taille des programmes de réhabilitation de second et troisième niveau (moyen et long
terme) et d’enfin acquérir un vrai et grand espace où les enfants soutenus par CPCS pourront
suivre le processus de réhabilitation dans un contexte sain et porteur d’espoir…
CPCS a donc acheté 7000 m2 de terrain dans le district de Dolakha, à 3h30 de Katmandou.
C’est un endroit extraordinaire avec une vue magnifique et des centaines d’enfants en
situation de rues proviennent de ce district ou des districts voisins… Y établir un centre de
réhabilitation fait sens… Expliquons que CPCS focalise depuis quelques années sur la
« désintitutionalisation » des enfants, leur retour progressif vers leur communauté, leur
maison si possible ou celle d’un proche.
Plutôt que d’enfermer les enfants dans un orphelinat ou une maison d’enfant pour quelques
années, nous sommes convaincus qu’il est possible et plus que souhaitable de soutenir sa
famille, son retour en famille et sa prise en charge au sein de la société….
Nous développons par ailleurs un énorme projet de prévention, concernant à présent plus de
1200 familles… Le projet Dolakha, sera d’ailleurs une base de soutien pour 500 enfants et
familles à risques… A risque de séparation et donc d’une arrivée possible de l’enfant vers la
rue… Prévenir vaut mieux que guérir… l’adage fait sens et décuplera l’efficacité du projet
mis en place à Dolakha… (nous travaillons déjà dans ce district depuis 2005)
Pratiquement, CPCS a besoin de votre aide, de votre soutien, de votre générosité…
CPCS - Project Dolakha
Le terrain est à CPCS et la construction commence. Nous avons réussi à boucler le
financement de 3 « cottages » pouvant accueillir de 12 à 15 enfants et l’un servant de Centre
Médical (health post). Le projet est immense. Nos partenaires réguliers ont répondu présent.
L’ASBL SALAAI soutient l’un des cottages, un généreux donateur privé porte
l’établissement du centre médical par l’intermédiaire des Amis de Sœur Emmanuel, La chaine
de l’espoir prend en charge la finalisation d’un espace, la Fondation Vieujant finance le
deuxième cottage pour les enfants, Sourires de Katmandou va épauler une partie,…
Plusieurs autres ONG’s, fondations pourraient les rejoindre rapidement. J’ai fait, nous avons
fait tout notre possible pour trouver les fonds. Mais la situation est compliquée, le coût global
dépasse les 180 000 euros, c’est peu pour un projet pareil, beaucoup pour CPCS.
Vous trouverez ci-dessous de nombreuses informations, photos, plans expliquant où l’on va et
surtout pourquoi…
Merci dans la mesure de vos moyens d’essayer de nous soutenir,
20 euros, 50, 100… chaque famille, chaque personne peut apporter sa petite pierre… (Une
plaque « commémorative » des soutiens de plus de 200 euros sera installé mais chaque euro
compte !) Bien sûr vous êtes sur sollicité et les belles causes de par le monde ne manque
pas… Pourquoi aider au bout du monde au vu de la misère dans les rues de Bruxelles, de
Paris ou d’ailleurs… ? Effectivement, mais l’un n’exclut pas l’autre… Un petit geste, un petit
pas contre l’indifférence…
Et puis un soutien pour eux, ces gamins, pour CPCS et notre équipe qui se bat chaque jour
depuis 2002 pour leur garantir des droits, des soins, du soutien et surtout du respect…..
Il y a plusieurs chemins pour nous soutenir, faites suivre ce dossier, parlez-en à un rotary,
Lions, à une église locale, à une école… Contactez vos proches, des ASBL, des fondations
pourraient vouloir soutenir cette initiative…
Au nom de toute l’équipe CPCS,
MERCI
Jean-Christophe Ryckmans (Directeur Int et Fondateur)
Pour nous soutenir :
CPCS International
Adresse : 7A Rue de Larmont
5377 Noiseux, Belgique
Compte : 734-0107571-07
IBAN : BE74 7340 1075 7107
Swift Code : KREDBEBB
En communication : Projet Dolakha
Ou alors payé par Paypal sur notre site : www.cpcs.international ou sur notre nouveau blog :
http://blog.cpcs.international
CPCS - Project Dolakha
The Rehabilitation Centre for former street-based children
and children at risks – Location Dolakha
CPCS
CPCS - Project Dolakha
General INFORMATION
Name and Address of Humanitarian Organization
CPCS
Pipal Bot, Dillibazar, Kathmandu ; Nepal
Phone : +977-16-224660
Email : [email protected]
Title of Action
“Establishement of a Rehabilitation Centre to serve former street children and children at
risks”
Master Plan
Area of Intervention
Nepal
District
Dolakha – Suspa Kshawamati
Duration of the Action:
Project to be completed by the end of 2016
CPCS - Project Dolakha
General Funding modalities for 2015-2016:
Plus Land cost 10 ropani x 170 000 + taxes
4 ropani x 175 000 + taxes
Total (land) : +- 22 500 euros
Grand total of the project = 179 500 euros
The land
CPCS - Project Dolakha
Summary of the project:
In order to provide support for children at risks and former street based children, CPCS has
decided to open a Rehabilitation Centre in Dolakha District.
The idea is to reduce the size of our programs in Kathmandu from 6 centers to two by 2016.
The Dolakha Centre will include :
4 cottages to shelter 60 children (12 per cottage), those children will be in rehabilitation from
level 2 to level 4 (schooling). The idea remain to bring back those children to their own
family as soon as possible (Family care, kinship care, community care). It’s a mid-term care
program.
1 Health Post to provide care to those 60 children and medical support/protection to the 420
beneficiaries of CPCS CLASS Program (Supported in their own family nearby the centre)
1 Central Building with administration area, one hall, two staffs rooms and a sanitary area
(large bath room with a girls and a boys section)
Project Background (problem analysis)
The methodology used in problem identification:
CPCS runs programs in Dolakha since 2005 and a land was purchased very recently (50 ares).
Our annual reports and constant analysis were used as Problem identification main tools.
Thanks to its experience, CPCS has been able to collect data and conduct several studies on
the topic of street children in Nepal. This has enabled the organization to identify the
underlying characteristics of poor households that are likely to lead to the migration of a child
to the street.
Some of the researches done :
Jean-Christophe Ryckmans and Krishna Thapa, The Abuse of Street Children in Kathmandu,
Kathmandu, CPCS-VOC, 2008.
Jean-Christophe Ryckmans, The Street Children of Kathmandu, Kathmandu, CPCS, 2007.
Jean-Christophe Ryckmans, A Study of children’s Homes in Nepal, Kathmandu, CPCS-ACRCCWB,2009.
Jean-Christophe Ryckmans, L’espoir au bout de la rue, Bruxelles, Memogrames, 2007
Jean-Christophe Ryckmans, « The Street Children of Nepal », Kathmandu, CPCS, November
2012
CPCS - Project Dolakha
Project overview :
The Planned buildings (same style, same size, same structure) :
One cottage :
CPCS - Project Dolakha
The view from the land :
Cottage plan (ground floor)
CPCS - Project Dolakha
Cottage plan (first floor)
Elevation (south) :
CPCS - Project Dolakha
The land :
Other view of the land :
CPCS - Project Dolakha
One of the beneficiary school :
Main Beneficaries come from the Thami Community (Backward Ethny, deprived of support
since centuries). Here a meeting between CPCS staff in the main school located 15 minutes
far from the Health Post.
General Context (Népal) :
Of Nepal’s population of nearly 29 million, 45 per cent are under 18. The population is
extremely diverse: over 101 caste and ethnic groups speak 92 languages. It is estimated that
11 per cent of the population subsists on less than $1 per day. Out of 177 countries, Nepal
ranks 116th in terms of UNDP’s Human Development Index.
The Nepal government has ratified the Convention on the Rights of the Child and its Interim
Constitution specifically grants children the rights to identity, health and security and
protection. The National Plan of Action for Children (2004-2014), the Children’s Act of 1992,
Child Labour Act of 1992, and the Juvenile Justice Rules of 2006 all safeguard the rights of
children, but owing to their weak enforcement, child right violations are widespread.
Certain vulnerable groups of children, including girls, Dalits, janajatis , the disabled, and the
poora fare much worse than the national averages on human development indicators, which
themselves are shockingly low. The rural-urban gap is also considerable, as are regional
disparities.
In terms of health, maternal mortality rates are very high and child mortality, while declining,
has seen little improvement among newbornsc. HIV & AIDS has surfaced as a problem
among rural women married to migrants and their offspring d. Sanitation covers less than half
the population and the drinking water supply is both insufficient and poor qualitye.
Literacy is low and the dropout rates, especially between primary and lower secondary and
higher secondary levels are high. Poverty and gender discrimination deny many children
access to education. The quality of education is poor and schools are not child-friendly:
classrooms are overcrowded and teacher’s untrained, corporal punishment is widespread, and
there is little community involvement in school governance.
CPCS - Project Dolakha
CPCS
Child Protection Centers and
Services
MASTER Plan (Strategic)
2015-2019
CPCS - Project Dolakha
Executive Summary
This document presents the Master Plan of CPCS for the coming five years, covering the
2015-2019 period.
All CPCS programs and activities have been initiated and driven by its founders and the
organization is currently going through a transition that is typical of the phase in the lifecycle
of organizations as they grow and mature: founders dependence is being reduced as both the
Board and management of the organization start delimiting their respective roles and
responsibilities in response to donors requesting the organization to streamline and prepare for
growth by proceduralizing and institutionalizing current organizational practices.
While all involved realize that proceduralization and institutionalization may not necessarily
increase efficiency in the short run (because it involves organizational change and
organizational change is never easy or straightforward), it is an inevitable step to take if an
organization wants to mature and grow. CPCS is in the fortunate situation that all
stakeholders – the founders, all CPCS staff, as well as its donors and Board members –
understand and support this process.
CPCS is also fortunate to have diversified funding from various donors and to receive support
for its organizational change program from one donor in particular: the Nick Simons
Foundation (NSF), which channels its support through the American Himalayan Foundation
(AHF). This Master Plan incorporates the recommendations of various CPCS reports, audits,
and a CPCS Learning Review funded by the NSF (Sept-Oct 2013).
Introduction – About CPCS :
CPCS (Child Protection Centers & Services) has been working for the protection and the
rehabilitation of street children and children at risks in Nepal since 2002.
As a result of domestic violence, poverty, job searching, natural disaster among other social
and economical issues and an increasing urbanization, children migrate from the home town
to the cities where they frequently end up in the streets and discover its dangers. There, they
often suffer from drugs, crimes, hatred, exploitation, discrimination and abuses.
CPCS was created to support these children and youth and to prevent more children from
ending up in the streets.
The organization’s work can be divided into three steps:
1. Prevention (prior to and during the street life) : set of interventions focused in two ways:
- prevent and, if possible, avoid the arrival of the child in the street
- create awareness among general public, the families and the children themselves on the
realities of life in the Street (its causes, its daily routines and its consequences).
2. Risk reduction (during life in the street) : short term perspective focusing on immediate
reduction of the dangers of street life .
3. Social rehabilitation (after life in the street): long term perspective focusing on
progressive and eventual reintegration of a child into society.
CPCS is committed to protecting children from any kind of abuses and to ensuring the
fulfilment of their rights.
CPCS - Project Dolakha
CPCS – Vision, mission and objectives :
-Vision :
CPCS works for a society where all children are respected, valued and protected.
-Mission :
CPCS mission is to deliver basic services (medical, legal, psychological, educational,
etc.), bringing immediate improvement to street based children and children at risks.
-Objectives of CPCS :
-
Develop services directly on the street to offer protection to street based children
and to reduce the risks they are exposed to.
-
Develop services allowing street based children to take a step forward toward
their reintegration in society and in their family.
-
Develop prevention programs to prevent more children from coming to the
street.
-
Take on the children’s problems with understanding and respect, considering
them not as victims or delinquents but like people with diverse skills.
-
Be a bridge between the street and society.
-
Reduce risks that the children face when they are in the street.
-
Give the street based children basic education, attention and support.
-
Protect the children’s fundamental rights.
-
Raise awareness on street children’s situation in Nepal and abroad.
-
Give the children access to healthcare and hygiene services.
-
Reintegrate the children in their community, and reunite them with their
families.
-
Reduce and progressively abolish all forms of child exploitation.
-
Fight against some of the worst forms of child labor.
-
Mobilize communities, organizations, institutions, and families to better meet the
children’s needs.
-
Contribute to enforcing the Child Act (1992), legal support for children in the
streets.
CPCS - Project Dolakha
25 Programs/Actions planned for the 2015-2019 period :
1. Socialization Shelters facilities for 30 to 50 children daily.
2. Informal Education Service: working and meeting on the street with 50 to 100
children and youths daily.
3. Other Field Activities: meeting 150-200 children, youths and street adults daily.
4. Emergency line 24 hours.
5. Clinic service - medical care for 300 to 500 children, youths and street adults monthly.
6. Counseling - Psychological support for 80 to 120 children monthly.
7. Research on issues of abuse and other risk issues.
8. Game and activities for 100-150 children daily.
9. Cultural Activities for 100-120 children daily.
10. Youth Empowerment Programs for 20-40 street youths.
11. Family visits and reunification for 30-50 children monthly.
12. Schooling Support for 1200 children. (Through the program “CLASS” and others)
13. Public awareness campaigns.
14. Socialization-alphabetization classes for 100-200 children daily.
15. Creating international awareness about children’s rights and the street children’s
situation.
16. Local networking and international partnerships.
17. Rehabilitation process for 50-80 children and youths yearly.
18. Hygiene - clothes distribution for 800 to 1200 children.
19. 50 to 90 safety lockers for working street children. (Street bank).
20. Leisure activities as picnic, camps, games in the open.
21. Kitchen club feeding 100-150 children daily.
22. Raising of children’s self-esteem and awareness about children’s rights, fundamental
rights and national law.
23. Children library and literacy classes for 200 children daily.
24. Child social rehabilitation process. Individual interventions for children and youths.
25. Child rights protection programs – security, legal help and court actions.
CPCS - Project Dolakha
Master Plan – Summary
CPCS’s three main parts (prevention – risks reduction – social rehabilitation) will be
reorganized as followed :
From a current percentage (work size) of 20 % - 40 % - 40 % for each part, we will move up
to 40 % of work focused on prevention (before street life), 30 % - risks reduction (during
street life) – 30 % social rehabilitation (after street life). Mainly the long term rehabilitation
programs will be reduced. We consider CPCS should focus on prevention, on basic risks
reduction (for street based children) and on social rehabilitation (short-term and mid-term).
More clearly, it means we gone focus on family support, family reunification, kinship care,
deinstitutionalization for most of the children based in CPCS. The ones for whom it’s
impossible, we should find solutions with partner orphenages, children homes. It’s definitely
not CPCS core mission to support children for years and years.
The idea is also to reorganize CPCS to manage the operations more smoothly and ensure
appropriate reporting and monitoring as well as work efficiency. From the current 6 centres in
Kathmandu, we will move to a clear system with three main locations. One focused on Risks
Reduction, two on Social Rehabilitation and additional 35 (small centres) for prevention
coordinated by the three operational centres.
One of the three main operational centres (Dolakha) will be CPCS own property to limit risks
and costs linked with renting. Land purchase and buildings are one of the main challenges for
coming 5 years. We expect being ready to operate by 2016. Then the physical structure of
CPCS will looks like :
Operating centres (by 2016) :
1. Operation Centre 1 - Dillibazar : Central office (rented) sheltering the following
programs : Boys Shelter – Boys Rehab 1 – INGO head office, NGO office, Youth
support, Recovery centre, street/outreach work base. (Risk Reduction Centre)
2. Operation Centre 2 – Lazimpat or any location in Ktm : Girls centre, girls rehab, girls
socialization centre
3. Operation Centre 3 - Dolakha (3 hours east from Katmandu) (own property to be
equipped) : Rehab 2, girls centre (for kids from Dolakha district and nearby), Regional
office for 7 class centre, medical support program, community-based program. Social
Rehabilitation Centre
4. (Additional programs/centers) – 30 to 32 CLASS centres (small unit rented inside
Public Schools compound) : Back supported by DB centre. (Prevention Centres)
CPCS - Project Dolakha
About the programs :
While keeping our focus and objectives, CPCS will be reorganized and developed during the
coming 5 years.
1. The CLASS prevention programs (additional info can be found on page 8 about the nature
of those programs and centers) will be developed as followed :
-9 programs (up to 400 children) supported in different centers around the country (down
from 15 in 2014 to ensure appropriate monitoring and follow-up.)
-14 programs/centers operated under the central office management and located within Ktm
valley
-7 centers operated under the Dolakha Regional office management (up to 500 children)
Awareness programs and prevention will also focus on abuse prevention and especially about
fighting against sexual abuses.
2. About risks reduction programs :
Mainly based in the Kathmandu centre (probably the current Dillibazar centre), it will
continue to focus on socialization, medical care, legal support, emergency line and field
support for street-based children. Shelter and recovery centre will continue as per the needs
faced and rehab 1 (just after the street) will be operated there.
3. About social rehabilitation :
A said early, short term and mid-term social rehab programs will be organized for girls and
boys on Dolakha facilities (own) for kids coming from Dolakha, Ramechap, Sindhupalchowk
Kavre, and Solu Khumbu districts. Others children will remain based in DB facilities for short
and mid-term rehabilitation. The goal is to succeed shifting progressively to more and more
family reintegration, kinship care or community care while ensuring our programs serves well
children on short and mid-term perspective. Consequently and compared with 2014 data,
number of kids supported on long-term will decrease from 123 up to almost 30-40.
It’s the most significant structural change faced by CPCS programs.
Please see hereby a list of the children supported in 2014 and to be supported by 2016.
When the center is underlined in blue, it means the center is residential, when not in blue, it
means it’s a prevention program and the children are back home under family support or
kinship care support. (attention only a plan for now)
CPCS - Project Dolakha
No of Seats in Number of Kids expected
2014
in 2016
Registration with
District Dvpmt
Committee
S.N.
Center
District
1
Girls Rehab
Kathmandu
15
15
x
2
Girls Schooling
Kathmandu
20
15
x
3
Socialisation Shelter
Kathmandu
30
30
x
4
Rehab 1
Kathmandu
20
20
x
5
Rehabilitation Center
Kathmandu
40
20
x
6
Schooling Boys
Kathmandu
100
25
x
7
Godavari Recreationnal Center
Lalitpur
8
CPCS - Dolakha - rehab girls
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
CPCS - Dolakha - rehab boys
CLASS JHAPA
CLASS BIRTAMOD
CLASS ITAHARI
CLASS LAHAN
CLASS SARLAHI
CLASS HETAUDA
CLASS NARAYANGHAD
CLASS SURKHET
CLASS GORKHA
CLASS BANEPA
CLASS DHANGADI
CLASS BUTWAL
CLASS MULPANI
CLASS KRITIPUR
CLASS BHAKTAPUR
CLASS BUDHANILKANTHA
CLASS BALAJU
CLASS HALCHOK
CLASS CHARIKOT
CLASS SIYUCHATAR (KALANKI)
CLASS PHARPING
CLASS KATARI
CLASS RAMECHHAP
CLASS SINDHULI
CLASS DOLAKHA
CLASS CHAUTARA
CLASS SANOTHIMI
CLASS DHALKO
CLASS CHALNAKHEL
RSS
Godawari (DB)
CLASS Lamanagi
CLASS Suspa Kshamawati
CLASS Phulaune-CPCS
CLASS - Charikot (down)
CLASS Dolakha (2)
x
15
Jhapa
Jhapa
Sunsari
Siraha
Sarlahi
Makawanpur
Chitawan
Surkhet
Gorkha
Kavre
Kailali
Rupandehi
Kathmandu
Kathmandu
Bhaktapur
Kathmandu
Kathmandu
Kathmandu
Dolakha
Kathmandu
Kathmandu
Udayapur
Ramechhap
Sindhuli
Dolakha
Sindhupalchok
Bhaktapur
Kathmandu
Kathmandu
Kathmandu
Kathmandu
Dolakha
Dolakha
Dolakha
Dolakha
Dolakha
Tot
50
50
50
50
30
30
50
30
23
30
30
50
25
25
25
25
25
25
101
25
25
30
30
50
43
30
25
25
25
25
9
1291
CPCS - Project Dolakha
20
40
40
40
40
25
25
40
20
25
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
25
25
25
25
25
25
100
25
25
0
30
40
50
25
25
25
25
25
0
100
50
50
50
50
1300
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
Additional information on CPCS – CLASS Centers (prevention program)
CPCS Local Action and Support Services (CLASS)
CPCS believes that prevention programs should also be conducted out of the valley to address
the issue of street children at its source. Through CPCS Local Action and Support Services
(CLASS), CPCS conducts prevention interventions in 30-32 places inside and outside the
Katmandu valley.. These places were selected after a study showed that those places are the
ones that the majority of street children come from, notably because these towns are crossed
by the major roads. All together 1020 children (in 2014) have been supported directly
through the CLASS programs, over 1700 indirectly.
With the support of a CPCS social worker (locally recruited), CPCS identifies families at risk.
The identification process is conducted through networking with other child protection NGOs
based in the area, local schools and government bodies. A proposal is then offered to the
selected families. The CPCS LSA plays the role of a mediator between the school, the family
and the child itself. CPCS provides financial support to the family for school related expenses
(monthly fees, exam fees, uniforms; books, stationary etc…), support to the child (which he
usually doesn’t get at home due to illiteracy and lack of education in his family). The CPCS
social worker also works as a social counselor trying to install or to re-install through
dialogue a better communication between the family members.
More generally, CLASS program is raising awareness among ordinary people and
stakeholders outside and inside the Kathmandu valley area. At the same time, CPCS’s
presence in eighteen different districts of Nepal enables us to get a better overview on the
street children’s situation across all Nepal.
To support us :
CPCS International
Adress : 7A Rue de Larmont
5377 Noiseux, Belgium
Account Nbr : 734-0107571-07
IBAN : BE74 7340 1075 7107
Swift Code : KREDBEBB
Or by PAYPAL on our website : www.cpcs.international or on our blog : http://blog.cpcs.international
CPCS - Project Dolakha

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