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Edition 23 :29 December, 2009

 

Version en français.

 

Edition 01: 29  December, 2009

 

Proposal for the :

 

Barisal District Integrated Development Plan “Barisal 2015”

 

Prepared by

 

Mohammed Moniruzzaman,

Executive Director,
Aid Organization,
Amirkutir,Alekanda,
Barisal-8200,
BANGLADESH.
Cell:880-1718665198.
E-mail: aid.org.bsl@gmail.com

 

 

and

 

ONG Stichting Bakens Verzet (“Another Way”)

Direction : T.E.Manning,

Schoener 50, 1771 ED Wieringerwerf, Netherlands.

Tel. 0031-227-604128.

E-mail : bakensverzet@xs4all.nl

Website : www.flowman.nl

 

Version 02 : 05 November, 2009

 

 

Creative Commons License

 

This work has been placed in the public domain under a

Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0.

 


Barisal district integrated development plan “Barisal 2015”

 

Index

 

 

Cover page.

01

 

Index.

02

1.00

The project framework.

03

2.00

Information on the applicant.

04

2.01

Contact information.

04

2.02

Bank information.

04

2.03

References.

04

2.04

Information on AID Organization

05

3.00

Summary of the action.

08

3.01

Short description of the  proposed action.

08

3.02

Short description of the national situation (Bangladesh).

08

3.03

Needs and constraints.

08

3.04

Poor and vulnerable populations.

09

3.05

Relationship between the goals of the Proposed Plan and the Millennium Development Goals.

09

3.06

The added value of the proposed District Plan.

10

3.07

The practical short-term results of the proposed District Plan.

10

3.08

The practical medium-term results of the proposed District Plan.

10

3.09

The practical long-term results of the proposed District Plan.

11

3.10

Evaluation of the results of the proposed District Plan.

11

4.00

Methodology and sustainability of the +/- 182 projects to be drafted during the execution of the proposed District Plan.

12

4.01

The proposed activity is appropriate, practical and coherent.

12

4.02

Participation of the target groups for the +/- 182 local individual projects to be drafted in the course of the execution of the proposed District Plan.

12

4.03

The sustainable impact of the +/- 182 local projects to be drafted in the course of the execution of the proposed District Plan.

13

4.04

Risk analysis.

15

5.00

Operational capacity and expertise for the execution of the proposed District Plan.

16

5.01

Applicants’ experience.

16

5.02

Adequate technical expertise for the execution of the proposed action.

18

5.02.1

The project coordinator.

18

5 02.2

The general consultant.

18

5.03

The practical execution of the proposed District Plan.

19

5.04

List of the proposed individual project areas for subscription by local NGOs.

20

6.00

The budget for the preparation of the proposed District Plan.

25

6.01

The budget for the drafting of the District Plan itself.

25

6.02

Chart showing operations, phases and costs.

29

6.03

Coverage of the costs of the preparation of the District Plan.

30

6.04

Chart showing the weekly planning for the preparation of the proposed District Plan..

30

6.05

Budget for the execution of the  +/- 182 individual projects included in the District Plan (for +/- 8.250.000 inhabitants).

31

6.06

The proposed order of priority for the execution of the +/- 182 individual projects.

31

6.07

Example of a typical budget for the execution local integrated development project included in the District Plan  (for 50.000 inhabitants).

31

6.08

Additional information.

49

 

 

 

 

1.00 :  Project framework

 

 

PROJECT ACTION

Preparation of a detailed plan under the framework of the Millennium Goals for the integrated development of the Barisal District in Bangladesh for the benefit of all 8.112.525 inhabitants there without exception. The Plan includes the introduction in each of the +/- 182 individual project areas foreseen of a cooperative, interest-free, inflation-free, local economic environment where personal initiative and true competition are free to flourish. Social, financial, production and service structures are set up in a critical order of sequence ensuring a good quality of life for all. Apart from local money systems and interest-free, cost-free micro-credit structures, inhabitants will enjoy clean drinking water, ecological sanitation facilities, hygiene education, a complete waste recycling system, improved accommodation through elimination of smoke, improved education and health structures, and protection of the environment they live in. Execution of individual projects included in the Plan will ensure nearly all Millennium goals are reached in the Barisal District of Bangladesh.

PROJECT TITLE

Barisal District Integrated Development Plan “Barisal 2015”

APPLICANT ORGANISATION

Aid Organization, Amirkutir,Alekanda, Barisal-8200,BANGLADESH

PROJECT COST  

Euro 500.000.

PROJECT COST PER INHABITANT

Euro 0,0615 = Taka 6,28

RATE OF EXCHANGE

Euro 1 = Taka 102 = US$ 1,40

DURATION OF PROJECT

3 months from real availability of the project finance, necessary space equipment and vehicles.

EXPECTED COMMENCEMENT

January 2010

FUNDING REQUESTED

Euro 500.000 

NATIONAL CONTRIBUTION

100%

DONOR FUNDS

0 %

 


2.00 : Information on the applicant.

 

2.01 Contact information.

 

Name organisation

Aid Organization

Date of approval

26 August 1998

Address

Amir Kutir-Alekanda

Town

Barisal 8200

Country

People’s Republic of Bangladesh

Telephone (with country code)

00880-431-2176118

Mobile telephone

00880-1718665198

Fax

00880-431-63914

E-mail adress

aid.org.bsl@gmail.com

Name of representative

Mahommed MONIRUZZAMAN

Position of representative

Executive Director

Profession of representative

Social Worker

Statutory goals

Vision:

The vision of Aid Organization is a society where people are valued on the basis of their works and the enjoyment of equal rights in a just society. 

Mission statements       

 

To promote the social, economic, environmental and cultural status of poor and ultra poor people by undertaking multifaceted sustainable development interventions.

 

Goal of the Organization:

 

To improve the livelihood status of poor and ultra poor men, women and children through undertaking various needs- based sustainable development programs.

 

(More details at paragraphs 2.04 and 5.01)

 

2.02 Bank information.

 

Account names

Aid Organization

Name and  address of Bank

Dutch-Bangla Bank Limited.

109,Sadar Road, Barisal

Account number

127 110   6412

Bank code

N/A

Bank IBAN number

N/A

Bank SWIFT / BIC code

DBBL   BD   DH

Eeventual internal references

N/A

 

2.03  References.

 

Sl no.

 Project Name

 Donor Agency

                    Result

Contact person

01.

Water supply and sanitation component (2003- till now)

LGED

The attitude of the community people changed in using safe water and hygiene latrine

 

02.

NFPE Program (2005-on-going)

Nizerra Shikhi

Developed reading and writing capacity of the children who have little access to formal education

 

03.

Women’s empowerment & organization building.

(2005-on- going)

SBPNF

The Community women and children become aware about their rights and the committee becomes more responsive than previous.

 

04.

 

Micro-credit Program

(1998-till date)

CDF-SBPNF

The income of the participating women increased and contributing their families.

 

05.

 HIV/AIDs

Health Ministry

HIV/AIDS Prevention

 

06.

 Hazard Child Education

Labour Ministry

 Skill Development

 

 

2.04 Information on AID Organisation.

AID Organization is a non–Profit, Non-Political Non government development Organization. It is founded in January 1997 by professional social workers. The Team of AID Organization consisted of both men and Women and they have good orientation and perception about the root causes of the developmental backwardness. The main aim of AID Organization is to help the impoverished people of southern part of Bangladesh to improve their lot and get them release from the have not sufferings. To attain this aim, AID Organization is engaged in activities such as: -

1.              To work with the people specially those who are neglected. Oppressed, poor ignorance and under privileged in order to organize them in to small group by both sexes trough a process of motivation for making them aware about their socio-economic problems and to help through a continuous process of education that they find the possible way to bring about change in their socio- economic condition and cultural life.

 

2.              To bring groups under a systematic Training and Education program that the members of the group can develop their human qualities in all spheres of their lives as such they will become resourceful to their family as well as for the society.

 

3.              To spire a society free from all kinds of exploitation.

 

4.              To make way for a sustainable development in the society so that every body lives in peace and harmony.

 

5.              To improve the health condition and nutrition status of the poor people through providing health education ensuring rights and access to available govt. resources and services providing education for sanitation safe drinking water and population as well.

 

Vision:

Vision of AID Organization is to observe the society where people are valued on the basis of their works, enjoy equal rights in a just society. 

 

Mission statements:       

 

To promote the social, economic, environmental and cultural status of the poor and ultra poor people by undertaking multifaceted sustainable development interventions.

 

Goal of the Organization:

 To improve the livelihood status of the poor and ultra poor men, women and children    through undertaking various needs- based sustainable development programs.

Objectives of the Organization:

 

1.              To improve the economic security of the poor and ultra poor through ensuring their involvement in Income Generating Activities and creating employment opportunities.

2.              To empower the poor, ultra poor and disables socially & economically.

3.              To establish human rights and social justice for poor men, women, children as well as for the disables.

4.              To establish strong working relationship with the authorities and help & support the initiatives and efforts of the government as a development partner.

5.              Ensure the involvement and participation of the disadvantaged, vulnerable people including women and children in planning, implementing, monitoring and evaluating the development activities and programs.

6.               To increase the educational status of the poor through adult and child literacy program.

7.              To play advocacy role for consciousness rising on social development.

8.              To increase the health status of the poor through undertaking need based diversified health related program initiatives such as MCH, FP, Water & Sanitation including Hygiene- practice and HIV/AIDS.

9.              To increase the agricultural production through using modern technology and sustainable land use

10.           To provide assistance to the rural people in disaster preparedness and management.

11.           To protect the environmental degradation

 

AID Organization Policy:

What AID Organization does is guided by its policy document. In that Document, policy is stated so that everyone connected with AID Organization (groups members, staff, donors) knows what our guiding principles are. The policy AID Organization is completely reviewed every three years by the AID Organization’s management. AID Organization is an association of the people who have come together to assist the people of least development areas in Bangladesh. AID Organization is managed by a 9 member’s Executive committee (EC). E C meets quarterly and its main role is to agree at policy, approve budget and activities based on proposals from the management and to monitor performance of the staff.

Policy Area:-

 

01. Target people

 

* Response to emergencies in affected areas of Bangladesh.

* Long-term development programs for the poor, disadvantaged, minority, tribal people --especially women & children, low income-based, landless, day-labor and workless people.

 

02. Value for Money:

It is AID Organization’s policy to optimize economy, efficiency and effectiveness in all areas of its works to use these criteria to monitor the progress of organizational activities and to evaluate the impact of its works.

03. Management of funds:

It is the policy of AID Organization to manage its fund in adherence to professional accounting standards and practices that are legally required for a charity of its kind in our countries in which it operates.

04. Income Mix:

 

It is AID Organization’s policy to optimize and co-ordinate the volume of income and the range of income sources. We intend our income to derive both from public donations and from co-funding by governmental, inter-governmental voluntary bodies.

 

05. Organizational Capacity:

 

AID Organization recognizes the importance of its personnel as a key resource in bringing benefits to our target- people. It is AID Organization's policy to optimize management, finance, training, and technological supports for its personnel.

 

06. Program Balance:

 

AID Organization seeks to have a range of programs that are sufficiently broad to address the short term, medium term and long term needs of our target groups.

 

07. Growth:

 

Through a process of planned growth, AID Organization seeks to increase the number of people who benefit from its emergency and long term programs, while maintaining or increasing the quality of service delivered to its target- people.

 

08. Profile/Positioning:

 

AID Organization strives to respond effectively to the needs of poor people in the less developed areas of Bangladesh. At the heat of AID Organization’s operations throughout the world is a spirit of enthusiasm and shared commitment on the part of its entire staff. This is given primary expression by the enthusiasm and dedication of volunteers who seek to share their skills with the poor and to participate in their development.

3.00 : Summary of the action:

3.01 Short description of the proposed action.

The project involves the drafting of an integrated development plan for the Barisal District of Bangladesh to meet nearly all of the Millennium goals there. The Model for ecological sustainable local integrated development projects devised by the Dutch NGO Stichting Bakens Verzet («Another Way ») is used for the preparation of the district plan. The Model incorporates a new vision of the relationship amongst the social, financial, productive and service structures necessary for local development. Full application of the Plan will provide a full range of sustainable services necessary for a good quality of life for the entire population (without exclusion) of about 8.250.000, divided amongst +/- 182 individual projects. Each of the +/- 182 projects will later be further refined in close cooperation with the inhabitants, who will also play an active role in their execution. Once the planned structures are in place the inhabitants will run, maintain, own and pay for them. Women play a leading role at all levels. 

The budget for the preparation of the Barisal Integrated Development Plan is Euro 500.000.

3.02 Short description of the national situation.

 

Bangladesh occupies position 140 at the lower end of the middle income countries in the UNDP Human Development Report 2007/2008, with a life expectancy of 63.1 years (2005) and pro-capita income (gross domestic productt) PPP US$ 2.053 (2005) per annum, or +/- US$ 5,60 per day. Officially, 26% of the population has no access to «improved » drinking water (2004) , 61% are without access to « improved »  sanitation (2004), 30% of the population is officially undernourished (2004) et 48% of children under 5 are underweight. The rate of mortality amongst children under the age of 5  was 73 per 1000 in 2005. The primary school enrolment rate is claimed to be 94% (2005), while 65% of children reach grade 5 and 44% or children have a secondary education. The figures given are nationaI averages. Distribution is unbalanced. The real situation in rural areas, the subject of this District Plan proposal, is worse than the national average. The quality of life, especially that  women and children from poor, disadvantaged, minority and tribal groups in the Barisal district is much lower than that portrayed and a cause of extreme concern.

 

Inhabitants, especially women, are often uninformed over their rights, over correct judicial process and good governance. They lack food security, access to credit and means to carry out commercial transactions. Housing quality is poor. Access to clean drinking water is limited and proper sanitation is universally lacking in rural areas. Hygiene education levels are poor.

 

With 160.000.000 inhabitants, Bangladesh is one of the world’s most populous nations.

 

3.03 Needs and constraints.

 

This proposal refers to decisions taken in connection with the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) adopted in 2000 with a purpose of reducing the part of the world population without sustainable access to clean drinking water by 50% by 2015) and the decisions taken during the World Summit on Sustainable Development (WSSD) held in Johannesburg in 2002 with a purpose of reducing the part of the world population without sustainable access to sustainable sanitation by 50% and promoting efficient integrated structures for the management of water resources.)

Bangladesh is (with Nepal) the poorest country in Asia. Worse, income is not well distributed there and its rural and poor urban areas are recognised as being very poor. The number of people in the rural areas in Bangladesh with access to clean drinking water and sanitation facilities is very low.

The country is densely populated, and the Barisal District area is prone to serious flooding.

It is clear that so long as traditional concepts of development are followed, the task of supplying clean drinking water and sanitation facilities to the people in the project area and of promoting their general development so as to ensure them a good quality of life is a very difficult, if not impossible one. New integrated development concepts are needed to ensure that the people enjoy a complete range of services essential to a good quality of life. A powerful local general mobilisation of the people in the project area is needed. The formal money cost of the mobilisation must at the same time be very low.

The proposed integrated development plan for the Barisal district will have a pilot function. Acceptance of the concepts applied in the plan as the basis for a strategic plan for sustainable integrated development at national level in Bangladesh would involve setting up about 3200 local integrated development projects there. The importance for Bangladesh of the preparation and subsequent execution of the proposed  Barisal District Plan is great. If the Plan is successful,  it could be emulated throughout Bangladesh and poverty eliminated there within just a few years.

3.04 Poor and vulnerable populations.

The proposal is based on the improvement of the quality of life of all of the inhabitants in the Barisal District of Bangladesh, without exclusion, and in particular of that of women, children, and the poorest.

During subsequent execution of the +/- 182 individual projects drafted (excluded from the preparation of the District plan), the people themselves, and in particular the women, are mobilised to create four thousand  sustainable occupations in each project area. With execution of all +/- 182 projects in the District, this means the creation of 680.000 new occupations.  The people set a full range of local social, financial, productive and service structures up. The individual projects are therefore not limited to drinking water supply and sanitation. They also cover, by way of example, structures for hygiene education for women and in schools, autonomous recycling at local level of organic and non-organic  wastes, local money systems, interest-free micro-credit structures for productivity development, structures for the local production of most of the items necessary for the basic services mentioned, communication systems, lighting for study purposes, local production of high efficiency stoves to eliminate smoke and health hazards in and around users’ homes, the production of mini-briquettes for use with the stoves, and structures at household level for the harvesting of rainwater. The drinking water structures are the ones requiring the highest formal money investment.

3.05 Relationship of the plan with the goals of the proposed District Plan and the Millennium Development Goals.

The district plan proposed comprises the drafting of +/- 182 innovative integrated development projects each of which provides for the establishment of numerous permanent, physical, and sustainable social, financial,  productive and service structures which all become the property of the inhabitants themselves, and in the management of which women play a dominating role. The inhabitants participate in  the planning, execution and management of the project structures. They sustainably organise, run, and maintain at their own cost all of the structures set up. The monthly contribution (Euro 0,60 – Tk 61 per person for the first three years, 0,75 – Tk 77 per person for the following seven years) paid by each family into the Cooperative Local Development Fund covers the entire range of services offered, and is affordable even to the poorest families, who benefit from a three tiered social security system itself integrated into the project structures. Sustainable hygiene education, drinking water, eco-sanitation systems at household level and structures for the recycling of organic and non-organic waste and for the elimination of smoke hazards inside users’ homes improve the conditions of health in the project area, and in particular that of women and children. Elimination of the use of wood for cooking leads to a reduction in CO2 emissions and to the protection of forests and the environment in general. The project sets up a complete, voluntary, cooperative, interest-free, inflation-free local economic environment entirely managed by the community itself.

Each individual project documentation included in the District Plan provides for the achievement (and surpassing) of nearly all of the Millennium Development Goals in the project area in question. Project documentations set out objective by objective exactly how this is done. Documentation files on major world issues such as food security, credit and food crises, ecology and conservation, education, fight against corruption, gender and women’s rights, health, policy implications, and water and sanitation provide summaries of the concrete solutions to them.

3.06 The added value of the proposed District Plan.

The proposed project is fully integrated in an innovative way. For about 6,15 eurocents (+/-  Taka 6,28) per inhabitant, a basis  can be laid out for the elimination  of poverty in the Barisal District of Bangladesh over a period of 4-5 years at a cost of about (Euro 100 – Taka 10.200) per person through the supply of a full range of basic structures necessary to a good quality of life, with the creation of several hundred thousand (+/- 680.000) individual and cooperative jobs and local money systems enabling limitless exchanges of locally produced goods and services in each project area. Each family will receive on an average at least Euro 2500 – Taka 255.000 in interest-free micro-credits for productivity increase over each period of 10 years. The success of a first pilot project in Bangladesh should lead to the formation of an integrated development strategy at national level, and to pilot projects in other countries.

Execution of the +/- 182 individual projects, starting with one or more  pilot projects, could be started early 2010 on condition the necessary initial formal money funds (Euro 75 -  Taka 7650) per person necessary for them are made available. The amount of initial formal money capital necessary for all 8.112.525 inhabitants of Barisal District is Euro 637.500.000 (Taka 65.025.000.000).  The amount of initial formal money capital necessary for all 160.000.000 inhabitants of Bangladesh is Euro 12.000.000.000 (Taka 1.224.000.000.000).   

In principle all of the +/- 182 individual projects in the Barisal District could be completed by 2015. In case of financial limitations, priority should be given to the poorest rural communities.

3.07 The practical short-term results of the proposed District Plan.

The drafting of the Barisal District Integrated Development Plan provides the following short-term results:

-A detailed documentation for the integrated development of the District of Barisal in Bangladesh.

-Identification of the social, financial, productive and service structures necessary for a good quality of life for all of the inhabitants of the Barisal District, including drinking water supply, sanitation, public education, and public health.

-Identification of the social, financial, productive and service structures necessary for a good quality of life for all of the inhabitants in each of the +/- 182 individual proejct areas each with about 50.000 inhabitants foreseen by the District Plan.

-An indication of the order of priority for the execution of individual projects where funds are lacking for the contemporaneous execution of all +/- 182 projects.

-Professional preparation of project coordinators for each of the  +/- 182 individual projects covered by the District Plan.

3.08 The practical medium-term results of the proposed District Plan.

Individual projects can be put into execution as soon as the proposed District Plan has been presented.

 

Pilot projects terminated by 31/03/2012 subject to prompt financing. 

All  +/- 182 projects terminated by le 31/03/2014 subject to prompt financing. 

Execution of each invidual project meets and surpasses nearly all of the Millennium Development Goals in the project area in question.

Execution of all +/- 182 individual projects meets and surpasses nearly all of the Millennium development goals in the Barisal district.

3.09 The practical long-term results of the proposed District Plan.

Each individual project area constitutes a powerful cooperative, interest-free, inflation-free local economic environment where individual intitiative and true competition are free to flourish. The +/- 182 local economies work together to form a strong District-level debt-free economy.

3.10 Evaluation of the results of the proposed District Plan.

The success of the preparation of the District Plan is measured as follows :

1. Physical:

The existence of +/- 182 complete individual project documentations, six sub-district collations, and the general detailed District Plan

2. Content :

The District Plan prepared must conform to the principles of the Model for self-financing, ecological, sustainable, local integrated development projects published at website www.flowman.nl

3. Publication :

The District Plan will be published; information to national and international press ; copies to District and National authorities of the People’s Republic of Bangladesh ; publication at website www.flowman.nl ; publication at the Developement Gateway system of the United Nations.

4. Final audit and its publication.

Submission of the final project audit, its approval by financing organisations, and its publication.

4.00 Methodology and sustainability of the +/- 182 projects to be drafted during the execution of the proposed District Plan.

 

4.01 The proposed activity is appropriate, practical and coherent.

 

The Barisal District Integrated Development Plan provides for the drafting of +/- 182 integrated development projects each setting up a cooperative, non-profit, interest-free, inflation-free economic environment up in its project area for the benefit of all of the +/- 50.000 inhabitants there, where individual initiative and true competition can flourish. Together the +/182 projects supply occupation for about 10% of the adult population and powerfully influence the economic development of the remaining 90%.

All of the social and economic structures and services set up are sustainably created, run, owned and paid for by the people themselves without the need for any financial assistance after their formation.  These local economic and management structures are set up during capacitation or organisational workshops run following the concepts developed by the Brazilian sociologist Clodomir Santos de Morais. The order in which these workshops are held is critical.

The new integrated sustainable development principles applied in this project call for a pre-determined sequence of activities offering an optimum guarantee to donors and funding organisations as to how their funds are used. First, the social structures, being the health clubs or the hygiene education structures (they constitute a platform for women’s participation), the tank or local development commissions, the well or intermediate level development commissions, and a central management structure are set up. Secondly, the financial structures, being the local money systems and the self-financing interest-free micro-credit systems are set up. Finally, productive structures are set up for the local production, using the financial systems created, of most of the articles necessary for the range of basic services foreseen, such as the distributed drinking water and eco-sanitation structures, which can then be installed.

4.02 Participation of the target groups for the +/- 182 local individual projects to be drafted in the course of the execution of the proposed District plan.

The District Plan provides for the drafting of +/- 182 individual projects each for an area with about 50.000 inhabitants.  It does not include the practical execution of the individual projects themselves. The practical execution of the individual projects is subject to the means made available by financing parties and/or by national government ministries interested in the integrated development of the Barisal District. A decision may be taken to start with the execution of one or more pilot projects. In the presence of sufficient funding, all +/- 182 individual projects can be put into execution contemporaneously.

The Model on which the District Plan is based, assumes a total lack of existing structures. This means that each of the +/- 182 individual projects foreseen will need to be adapted to take eventually existing structures into account.

The following description setting out the sequence of the main activities for the execution of each individual project is therefore indicative, and may be subject to adaptation from one project to another.

Initially about 200 Health Clubs, each based on 40-50 families of 5 people or 20 traditional extended family groups (200-300 people) are set up in each project area. They form a platform for women, to make sure they can organise themselves in groups and participate en  bloc at local development meetings and to play a dominant role in the various social, financial, service and productive structures set up.

Once the Health Clubs are in operation in a given project area, 200 tank or local development commissions are set up. They are based on the same groups of 20 extended families or 40-50 families of 5 (200-300 people). Each of the tank commissions has 3 - 5 members, all or at least most of whom are women. These commissions are the heart of the project. They in turn elect about 45 intermediate or well commissions, which in turn choose a 45 member central commission, which is the Project Parliament. The Central Commission nominates a central management unit and controls its activities.

Once the tank and well commissions and the central committee and the central management unit are in place, it is possible to set up the local money systems which offer the inhabitants in the project area means for the transfer of all locally produced and consumed goods and services. The art at this point is to identify and use technologies enabling most of the goods and services necessary to local development and a good quality of life in the project area to be produced in the project area with 100% local value added. Such goods and services can then be produced, installed, maintained and paid for under the framework of the local money systems set up, without the need for any formal money at all. An example applied in this project is the possibility to produce, install, manage, and maintain a complete dry composting eco-sanitation structure throughout the project area without the need for a cent of formal money. The costs of running the local money systems are covered under the local money systems themselves.

Once the LETS local money systems are in place, a distinction can be made between what can be done under the local money systems and what must be “imported” into the project area. For goods and services needed for basic urgently needed services  such as clean drinking water supply, use is made of the project’s seed funds to cover the formal money (Euros) cost of imported goods and services. For other initiatives cooperative interest-free micro-credit structures are put in place. These recycle monthly contributions (Euro 0,60 –Taka 61,2- per person for the first three years, and Euro 0,75 – Taka 76,5- per person for the following seven years) made by users into the Cooperative Local Development Fund in the form of interest-free micro-credits for sustainable productivity purposes, for the purpose of purchasing goods for productivity increase not locally produced. The micro-credit systems allow for at least Euro 2500 – Taka 255.000 - of interest-free micro-credit for each family during the first ten years of the project. Probably much more, as the Euro 2500 is conservatively based on an average two-year pay back time. The Cooperative Local Development Fund is set up as a project structure. It belongs to, and is run by the people themselves, at the beginning with professional support through the project Coordinator.. The costs of running the micro-credit structures are covered under the local money systems. 

Once the cooperative micro-credit structures and the LETS local money systems are in place, the production structures can be set up, and in particular units for the production of articles from gypsum composites. Amongst the priority items for manufacture in these factories are products necessary for the water supply project such as water tanks, well linings, water containers, etc.  When capacity is available they can start making the planned ecological sanitation systems, and other necessary items such as high efficiency stoves, rainwater harvesting systems, construction components. Where cheap gypsum or anhydrite deposits are present in or near the project area, little or no formal money is needed either for the raw materials or for production, installation and maintenance. Small amounts of formal money may be needed to cover the purchase of gypsum in other areas of Bangladesh or adjacent countries, and its transport to the project area.

 

4.03 The sustainable impact of the +/- 182 local projects to be drafted in the course of the execution of the proposed District Plan.

The Barisal District Integrated Development Plan comprises the drafting of +/- 182 individual ecological and sustainable local integrated development projects. The actual development of the District takes place through the execution of all +/- 182 individual integrated development projects foreseen by the District Plan.

Apart from structures basic to poverty reduction and an improved quality of life, such as hygiene education at home and in the schools, water supply, sanitation in the homes at schools and in clinics, solar lighting for study purposes, solar refrigeration for medicines in clinics, improved cooking stoves with elimination of smoke hazards in and around homes, and improvements to educational and health facilities etc. no  attempt is made in the individual projects to be drafted and included in the district plan to list all of the initiatives which could take place there, as these are as varied as the minds and wishes of the people.

However, any services the local people may consider of special importance can always be included in the project for their area and itemised in its budget. Some examples are the setting up of a local radio station, setting up local milk shops for the pasteurisation and distribution of milk, the creation of cooperative storage facilities for food, especially for food for local consumption, the creation of a seed bank and the draining and re-structuring of market squares and public places. Many such poverty reduction initiatives may require some project-level formal money funds. Some of them are provided for in the project budget in question. Other initiatives, for instance, creating sports clubs, theatre groups, local consultants’ offices, or communications centres, plant nurseries, reforestation etc would typically be carried out under a combination of the LETS local money systems and the interest-free micro-credit systems.

The contributions made by users into their Cooperative Local Development Fund in each project area will be sufficient, were this to be necessary, to finance and repay an interest free formal currency loan for up to Euro 3.750.000 over a period of 10 years, taking the various reserves and loan repayments into account. Should payments out of reserves be higher than expected, the project administration for the area in question may choose to increase the monthly contribution of the families after four or five years, as their standard of living improves.  Interest-free loans for various project structures transferred by the project to private persons or cooperatives are paid back into the Cooperative Local Development Fund over a period of 3-5 years. These loans include those for the gypsum composites manufacturing units, the briquette manufacturing units, public transport cooperatives (buses), and the maintenance and installation cooperatives (vehicles). At the end of the first ten years' period, on repayment, where appropriate, of any ten year interest-free loan, large capital reserves will again be built up during the next following ten years for use in Micro-credits and, subsequently, for the extension and renewal of capital goods. In case of loan repayment after ten years, funds available for interest-free micro-credits will be temporarily reduced to zero. Since the families continue to make their monthly payments to the Cooperative Local Development Fund, the capital in the Fund for micro-credits will gradually build up again during the second period of ten years as it did during the first period of ten years. Where the original seed funding for a given project is provided by way of grant, the large amount of capital in the Fund at the close of the first period of ten years will continue to circulate for micro-credit loans and accumulate. Some or all of it may be invested to extend project structures.

The principles of sustainable integrated development on which the projects to be drafted under the District Plan are based are such that all, or at least a part, of  users’ monthly  contributions to each individual project’s Cooperative Local Development Fund can be covered by savings in their current expenditure which are a direct consequence of  the use of the project structures set up. For instance, users no longer need to make formal money payments for drinking water, for wood for cooking, or for rubbish collection. Some sustainable applications under the project reduce CO2 emissions. The main one is through the use of locally-produced high efficiency cooking stoves, others are the substitution of the use of kerosene lamps by solar home systems, and of some pumping systems by solar or advanced hand-pump technologies, and the reduction of the use of non-rechargeable batteries.

Women in particular benefit from the presence in project areas of time-saving services. At least one hour per day  currently dedicated to fetching water, four hours a week from the presence of washing facilities, four hours a week currently dedicated to collecting fire-wood. The installation of milling units at local level means that women can save up to two hours a day currently dedicated to crushing staple foods.

 

There are also major project savings deriving from reduced health costs. Water-borne diseases should be eliminated in each project area. Everyone there will have a good diet and live in a less smoky living environment, with a corresponding reduction in the number of cases of  illness and death. Malaria will not be eliminated, but its frequency will be drastically reduced through the draining of stagnant surface waters, use of mosquito nets, and hygiene education courses. Because people are more healthy they are able to do more work, and their productivity automatically increases. There will be a sharp reduction in the costs of getting sick people to hospitals.

 

Elimination of the use of wood for cooking leads automatically to re-forestation and environmental improvements in each project area.

 

The use of eco-sanitation techniques means that the inhabitants themselves produce all of the fertilisers (and water) they need to produce their own locally produced food supplies, so that food no longer needs to be imported into project areas.

 

4.04 Risk analysis.

 

The District Plan project comprises the short-term (3 months) collection and systematic organization of information  necessary for the drafting of +/- 182 local integrated development projects each with about 50.000 inhabitants.

The main risk factor is that of physical accident to the student researchers sent to the rural areas to collect the information necessary for the drafting of the projects for which they are responsible. The researchers will by preference be women, and will be required to go to even the most isolated places.

Since every effort will be made to find researchers originally coming from the planned project areas, problems are not expected in their relations with the local populations.

There may be some risk of theft of money during the course of the missions. This risk will be fully discussed during the workshops where the researchers are prepared for their missions and where necessary steps can be planned to reduce this risk.

Risk of limitation to free movement of the researchers caused by corrupt officials is not considered  to be a problem in the Barisal District, and  the provision of researchers with an official laissez-passer is not considered necessary.

 

5..00 Operational capacity and expertise for the execution of the proposed District plan.

 

5.01 Applicant’s experience.

 

Relationship with the Government & NGOs: 

 

It is AID Organization’s policy to work in co-ordination with NGOs and with the government. AID Organization is registered with the Directorate of Social Welfare Department of Bangladesh, Registration No- BRI-534/98 dated 26.08.1998. We are trying to ensure the all-local support (govt. & NGO) to our Participants and our all-level relation is so good.

Staff Position:

 

AID Organization has 25 staff, both paid and volunteer. All staffs have field experience and high educational backgrounds. It is AID Organization’s. policy to ensure the effective and efficient use of all our resources and particularly human resources. AID Organization has staff development plan. Managers are expected to ensure that overstaffing does not occur within their areas of responsibilities.  70% of the staff members of AID Organization are female.

 

Present Program

 

At present, the Organization is implementing the following projects and programs:

 

1.              Agriculture Diversification

2.              Adult Literacy Program (ALP)

3.              Community Based Rehabilitation for Disable

4.              Child labour Elimination

5.              Child Trafficking

6.              Child Education

7.              Environment

8.              Education

9.              Gender Development

10.           Group formation

11.           Handicrafts

12.           HIV/AIDS Awareness

13.           Health, Nutrition  Program

14.           IGA Credit

15.           Nursery development

16.           plantation

17.           Primary Health care

18.           Relief & Rehabilitation

19.           Skill Development Training

20.           Vocational Training

21.           Water & Sanitation

22.           Women Rights & advocacy.

 

                     Work experience in the Barisal District.

 

                    Location (S)

                               Main type of activities

District

Thana

 

Barisal

Barisal S.

HIV/AIDS Awareness, Adult Literacy Program, Community Based Rehabilitation for Disable & Child Education.

Babugonj

 Environment, Education, and Gender Development.

Bakergonj

 Agriculture & Adult Literacy Program & Improve Cooker

Wazirpur

Arsenic, Agriculture, Adult Literacy Program, Community,

Banaripara

Adult Literacy Program & Vocational Training

Muladi

Adult Literacy Program & Agriculture Diversification.

Hizla

Agriculture Diversification and Adult Literacy Program.

Jhalakati

Jhalakati S.

HIV/AIDS Awareness, Child Trafficking, Education.

Rajapur

 Handicrafts, HIV/AIDS Awareness, Health, Nutrition.

Nalchity

Nursery development & Primary Health care & Improve Cooker

Kathalia

Skill Development Training, Water & Sanitation

Pirojpur

Pirojpur S.

Primary Health care & Development, HIV/AIDS Awareness.

 

Sarupkhati

Nursery, Vocational Training, Water & Sanitation.

Bhandaria

Primary Health care &  Water & Sanitation,

 

Kawkhali

Group formation, Handicrafts, Programming Credit.

Mathbaria

Gender Development, Group formation, Handicrafts, Health, Programming Credit & Improve Cooker

Patuakhali

Patuakhali S.

HIV/AIDS Awareness, Health, Nutrition, Child Trafficking, Child Education.

Kalapara

 Environment, Education, Gender Development.

Bauphal

 Handicrafts, Nutrition & Programming Credit

Dasmina

Group formation, Health, Nutrition Programming Credit

Galachipa

Agriculture & Adult Literacy Program & Improve Cooker

 

 

Bhola

Bhola S.

HIV/AIDS Awareness, Health, Child labour, Child Education, Gender Development & Improve Cooker

Burhanuddin

Vocational Training, Water & Sanitation, Women Rights & advocacy & Improve Cooker

 

Char Fasson

Plantation, Primary Health care & Relief & Rehabilitation.

 

Lalmohan

Group formation & Programming Credit & Improve Cooker

Manpura

Adult Literacy Program & Agriculture Diversification.

 

Barguna

Barguna S.

HIV/AIDS Awareness & Relief & Rehabilitation.

Betagi

 Water & Sanitation Women Rights & advocacy

 

Amtali

Plantation, Primary Health care, Relief & Rehabilitation, Water & Sanitation.

Bamna

Environment, Education & Gender Development,

Patharghata

 Group formation, Handicrafts, HIV/AIDS Awareness, Nursery development, Plantation, Relief & Rehabilitation.

 

Number of projects undertaken.

 

Sl. No.

 

Field of Activities / Work

No. of Projects Undertaken

Target

Completed

On-going

 

No. of families /populations covered in each project.

01.

Health and Hygiene /Family planning

03

02

9730

02.

Water Supply and Sanitation

04

02

8220

03.

Community Mobilization and Development

02

02

4630

04.

Training and Management Capacity Building /HRD

03

02

3740

05.

Non-Formal Education (NFE)

04

02

6200

06.

Income Generating Activities/ Provision of Credit Facilities

03

04

3400

07.

HIV/AIDS program

03

02

18400

08.

WID/Gender Related Activities

02

01

21600

09.

Environment Improvement & Management Activities

02

02

20500

10.

Arsenic

02

 01

12400

11.

Improve Cooker

         02

        01

                                             8600

                     

For the execution of the “Plan for the integrated development of the Barisal District of Bangladesh 2015” the NGO “Plan for the integrated development of the Barisal District of Bangladesh 2015”will work in cooperation with the Dutch NGO Stichting Bakens Verzet (“Another Way”) the  Director of which. T.E.Manning, is the author of the Model for ecological, sustainable, local integrated development projects on the basis of which the District Plan proposal has been drafted and following the principles of which each of the +/- 182 individual projects will be drafted and, subsequently, put into execution.

5.02 Technical expertise sufficient to carry the project for the preparation of the District Plan out.

5.02.1 Project Coordinator.

 

Name.

M.

Date of birth.

 

Address.

 

Place.

 

Country.

 

Telephone.

 

Mobile telephone.

 

Fax number.

 

E-mail address.

 

Task.

 

Position

 

 

5.02. 2 Project consultant

 

Name.

T.E.Manning

Date of birth.

21/07/1942

Address.

Schoener 50

Place.

1771 ED Wieringerwerf

Country.

Netherlands

Telephone

0031-227-604128

Mobile telephone.

0031-6-29437215  (by arrangement only)

Fax number.

None.

Email address.

bakensverzet@xs4all.nl ; manning@xs4all.nl

Task.

General project consultant.

Position.

General project consultant.

 

 

5.03 The practical execution of the proposed Barisal District Plan.

Execution of the action for the drafting of the proposed Barisal District Plan will be placed in the hands of a group of students who will draft the +/- 182 individual projects necessary.

The applicant is Project Coordinator for the drafting of the District Plan. Together with the General Consultant he is responsible for the training and supervision of the student researchers.

 

The student researchers the authors of the individual project documentations which together form the District Plan automatically qualify as coordinators for the execution of the individual projects they have written.

 

The first coordinator, acting  is Mr Mohammed Moniruzzaman

 

Mr Moniruzzaman served as Staff Reporter in DAILY PROBASHI News and the Weekly BARTA Papers from 20-01-1991 to 30-12-1993. While continuing work with BARTA he was Publicity Secretary for the Bangladesh Red Crescent Society from 06-01-1994 to 15-10-1996. He has been associated with social development activities since 1990 and directly involved in the Water and Sanitation Program in Bangladesh since 1996. With the funding of the Asian Development Bank (ADB) and through the Local Government Department and the Secondary Town Infrastructure Development Project-11, he worked on the implementation of  the Public Sanitation and Water Supply Program for 8 (Eight) Years. He is linked with many National and International Fora and Networks. He acts for Bangladesh for the 6 (Six) Round HIV/AIDS Global Fund. He is associated with training activities on Water Safety Plan (WSP) jointly sponsored by Bangladesh GARNET-SA and EPDRC. He is connected with Both-ENDs for the implementation of 6 (Six) Water Treatment Plants in the Southern Part of Bangladesh, a fatal SIDR Affected Area. He is also associated with Water and Sanitation Improvement Activities undertaken in collaboration with GWP, CEGIS, LGED, WIN and GWA. At present he is Steering Committee Member and Regional Representative of United Nation Office for Project Service – WSSCC in South Asia.

 

The named consultant (Terrence Edward MANNING) is (director of the Dutch NGO Stichting Bakens Verzet.) He is the author of the innovative Model on the basis of which this the +/- 110 projects to be drafted in execution of the Plan will be based. NGO Stichting Bakens Verzet is responsible for the promotion of the Model for sustainable integrated development  in question, which it has placed in the public domain. NGO Stichting Bakens Verzet,  through its director Mr Manning, has also cooperated in the drafting of this proposal for the Barisal District Integrated Development Plan, in the sole interests of the local populations and without remuneration, as a voluntary contribution to the development of the Barisal District of Bangladesh. The NGO Stichting Bakens Verzet has agreed to make Mr. Manning available to act as general consultant to the project coordinator for the executive management of the District Plan for the daily pro-diem payment foreseen by the European Union for European expatriate staff in Bangladesh. The dedication of the NGO Stichting Bakens Verzet to the preparation of this proposal and Mr Manning’s unique personal knowledge of the innovative development principles in question make him particularly suitable for this position.

 

One of the secondary project goals of the District Plan is the intensive training of young people in the concepts and methods behind the Model for ecological sustainable local development projects promoted by NGO Stichting Bakens Verzet so that they will in turn be in a position to act as coordinators for the execution of the +/- 182 individual projects they have drafted. At the start of the execution of the Plan a two-week seminar will be held with the students involved, to teach them the basic aspects of the Model. They will then learn full details as they each draft one of the +/- 182 project documents under the on-going supervision of the Consultant.

 

Other interested parties originating inside and outside the Barisal District will be invited to participate in the Moraisian workshops and in the activities for the preparation of the +/- 182 individual projects there to gain the experience necessary to ensure rapidly ever-widening repeatability of this project initiative.

 

5.04 List of the proposed individual project areas for subscription by local NGOs.

 

The Thana populations have been calculated by multiplying the 1991 figures by a factor of 1.4, then (generally) rounding off to the nearest 50.000. Indications of population distribution within thanas are not available. As a rule, about 40% has been attributed to the thana centre and the rest distributed evenly amongst the rural areas on a land area basis.

 

Manpura, with an estimated population of 72.000 is too small for two projects. It will therefore have a single, large project.

 

Exact borders between individual project areas will be determined by the researchers and the population figures adjusted project by project according to the reality in the field.

 

Code: Barisal +   this

Project  number

Sub-district

Thana

 Pop.  Thana

Project area

Population  area

NGO Subscriber

Name researcher

(female preferred)

 

ONE PERSON

PER PROJECT !

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

001

Barguna

Amtali

350.000

Amtali town centre

50.000

 

 

002

 

Amtali

 

Amtali town North

45.000

 

 

003

 

Amtali

 

Amtali town South

45.000

 

 

004

 

Amtali

 

Chaora

55.000

 

 

005

 

Amtali

 

Arpangachhia

55.000

 

 

006

 

Amtali

 

Burishwar

50.000

 

 

007

 

Amtali

 

Andharmanick

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

008

Barguna

Bamna

100.000

Bamna town and

North

50.000

 

 

009

 

Bamna

 

Bamna South

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

010

Barguna

Barguna

300.000

Barguna town West

60.000

 

 

011

 

Barguna

 

Barguna town East

60.000

 

 

012

 

Barguna

 

Barguna north-west

45.000

 

 

013

 

Barguna

 

Barguna North-east

45.000

 

 

014

 

Barguna

 

Barguna central

45.000

 

 

015

 

Barguna

 

Barguna south

45.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

016

Barguna

Betagi

150.000

Betagi town

60.000

 

 

017

 

Betagi

 

Betagi East

45.000

 

 

018

 

Betagi

 

Betagi South

45.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

019

Barguna

Partharghata

200.000

Parthargata town

60.000

 

 

020

 

 

 

Parthagata North

50.000

 

 

021

 

 

 

Parthagata central

50.000

 

 

022

 

 

 

Parthagata South

40.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

023

Barisal

Agailijhara

200.000

Agailijhara town

60.000

 

 

024

 

 

 

Agailijhara North

50.000

 

 

025

 

 

 

Agailjhara South-East

45.000

 

 

026

 

 

 

Agailjhara South-West

45.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

027

Barisal

Babuganj

200.000

Babuganj town

60.000

 

 

028

 

 

 

Barbuganj north of river

45.000

 

 

029

 

 

 

Barbuganj centre

50.000

 

 

030

 

 

 

Barbuganj South

45.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

031

Barisal

Bakerganj

450.000

Bakerganj town

centre

60.000

 

 

032

 

 

 

Bakerganj town

north

60.000

 

 

033

 

 

 

Bakerganj town South

60.000

 

 

034

 

 

 

Bakerganj North

55.000

 

 

035

 

 

 

Bakerganj East

Between rivers

55.000

 

 

036

 

 

 

Bakerganj East

South of river

40.000

 

 

037

 

 

 

Bakerganj Kharabad

60.000

 

 

038

 

 

 

Bakerganj South-west

60.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

039

Barisal

Banaripara

200.000

Banaripara town

60.000

 

 

040

 

 

 

Banaripara West

45.000

 

 

041

 

 

 

Banaripara Central-West

45.000

 

 

042

 

 

 

Banaripara East

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

043

Barisal

Barisal S.

550.000

Barisal town Centre

60.000

 

 

044

 

 

 

Barisal town North sector

55.000

 

 

045

 

 

 

Barisal town East sector

55.000

 

 

046

 

 

 

Barisal town

South sector

55.000

 

 

047

 

 

 

Barisal town West sector

55.000

 

 

048

 

 

 

Barisal North

55.000

 

 

049

 

 

 

Barisal East

55.000

 

 

050

 

 

 

Barisal South

50.000

 

 

051

 

 

 

Barisal South West

55.000

 

 

052

 

 

 

Barisal Centre-West

55.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

053

Barisal

Gaurnadi

250.000

Guarnadi town East

50.000

 

 

054

 

 

 

Guarnadi town West

50.000

 

 

055

 

 

 

Guarnadi North

50.000

 

 

056

 

 

 

Guarnadi West of road

45.000

 

 

057

 

 

 

Gurnadi East

55.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

058

Barisal

Hizla

250.000

Hizla town North

55.000

 

 

059

 

 

 

Hizla town South

55.000

 

 

060

 

 

 

Hizla North-east and east

50.000

 

 

061

 

 

 

Hizla centre

45.000

 

 

062

 

 

 

Hizla west

45.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

063

Barisal

Mehendiganj

400.000

Mehendiganj town centre

60.000

 

 

064

 

 

 

Mehendiganj town north

50.000

 

 

065

 

 

 

Mehendiganj town South

50.000

 

 

066

 

 

 

Mehendiganj north west of Azimpur R.

50.000

 

 

067

 

 

 

Mehendiganj

South-west of Azimpur R.

50.000

 

 

068

 

 

 

Mehendiganj

Centre-North of

Azimpur R. 

50.000

 

 

069

 

 

 

Mhenediganj

Centre-south

45.000

 

 

070

 

 

 

Mehendiganj South

45.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

071

Barisal

Muladi

250.000

Muladi  town North

50.000

 

 

072

 

 

 

Muladi town South

50.000

 

 

073

 

 

 

Muladi North

55.000

 

 

074

 

 

 

Muladi Centre

50.000

 

 

075

 

 

 

Muladi South

45.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

076

Barisal

Wazipur

300.000

Wazipur town North

60.000

 

 

077

 

 

 

Wazipur town South

60.000

 

 

078

 

 

 

Wazipur far west

45.000

 

 

079

 

 

 

Wazipur central west

45.000

 

 

080

 

 

 

Wazipur central

east

45.000

 

 

081

 

 

 

Wazipur east

45.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

082

Bhola

Bhola S.

500.000

Bhola town North segment

50.000

 

 

083

 

 

 

Bhola town East segment

50.000

 

 

084

 

 

 

Bhola town South segment

50.000

 

 

085

 

 

 

Bhola town West segment

50.000

 

 

086

 

 

 

Bhola North

60.000

 

 

087

 

 

 

Bhola East

60.000

 

 

088

 

 

 

Bhola South

60.000

 

 

089

 

 

 

Bhola South West central

60.000

 

 

090

 

 

 

Bhola West central

60.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

091

Bhola

Burhanuddin

300.000

Burhanuddin Town North

60.000

 

 

092

 

 

 

Burhannudin Town South

60.000

 

 

093

 

 

 

Burhannudin North

45.000

 

 

094

 

 

 

Burhannudin East

45.000

 

 

095

 

 

 

Burhannudin South

45.000

 

 

096

 

 

 

Burhannudin West

45.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

097

Bhola

Charfasson

450.000

Char Fasson Town centre

60.000

 

 

098

 

 

 

Char Fasson Town North

60.000

 

 

099

 

 

 

Char Fasson Town South

60.000

 

 

100

 

 

 

Charfasson North

60.000

 

 

101

 

 

 

Charfasson East

50.000

 

 

102

 

 

 

Charfasson Islands

40.000

 

 

103

 

 

 

Charfasson South West

55.000

 

 

104

 

 

 

Charfasson West

65.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

105

Bhola

Daulatkhan

200.000

Daulatkhan town

60.000

 

 

106

 

 

 

Dauliatkhan North

40.000

 

 

107

 

 

 

Daulatkhan South

50.000

 

 

108

 

 

 

Daulatkhan West

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

109

Bhola

Lalmohan

350.000

Lalmohan town centre

50.000

 

 

110

 

 

 

Lalmohan town North

50.000

 

 

111

 

 

 

Lalmohan town South

50.000

 

 

112

 

 

 

Lalmohan north-west

50.000

 

 

113

 

 

 

Lalmohan  north-east

50.000

 

 

114

 

 

 

Lalmohan south-east

50.000

 

 

115

 

 

 

Lalmohan West

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

116

Bhola

Manpura

72.000

Manpura

72.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

117

Bhola

Tazumuddin

200.000

Tazumuddin town

60.000

 

 

118

 

 

 

Tazumuddin far north and east

40.000

 

 

119

 

 

 

Tazuamuddiin north

50.000

 

 

120

 

 

 

Tazumuddin west

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

121

Patuakhali

Bauphal

400.000

Bauphal town - centre

60.000

 

 

122

 

 

 

Bauphal town North

50.000

 

 

123

 

 

 

Bauphal town South

50.000

 

 

124

 

 

 

Bauphal north-east

45.000

 

 

125

 

 

 

Bauphal south-east

45.000

 

 

126

 

 

 

Bauphal North

50.000

 

 

127

 

 

 

Bauphal South

50.000

 

 

128

 

 

 

Bauphal South-West

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

129

Patuakhali

Dasmina

150.000

Dashmina town and North East

50.000

 

 

130

 

 

 

Dashmina South

50.000

 

 

131

 

 

 

Dashmina North-west

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

132

Patuakhali

Galachipa

400.000

Galachipa town

Centre

50.000

 

 

133

 

 

 

Galachipa town

North

50.000

 

 

134

 

 

 

Galachipa town

South

50.000

 

 

135

 

 

 

Galachipa North-east

50.000

 

 

136

 

 

 

Galachipa South-easy

50.000

 

 

137

 

 

 

Galachipa

Channel island Area

50.000

 

 

138

 

 

 

Galachipa south-central

50.000

 

 

139

 

 

 

Galachipa north-west

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

140

Patuakhali

Kalapara

250.000

Kalapara town North

50.000

 

 

141

 

 

 

Kalarapara town south

50.000

 

 

142

 

 

 

Kalapara North

50.000

 

 

143

 

 

 

Kalapara central

50.000

 

 

144

 

 

 

Kalapara south

50.000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

145

Patuakhali

Mirzaganj

150.000

Mirzganj town

50.000

 

 

146

 

 

 

Mirzganj north

50.000

 

 

147

 

 

 

Mirzganj south

50.000