Rotary Club of Kampala Ssese Islands

Literacy Project Phase 2 Proposal

Global Grant Application

GG1981309

Authorizations Required

 

RANT NUMBER

STATUS

Basic Information

 

 

 

 

SSESEGranttitleISLANDS LITERACY PROJECT Phase 2, KALANGALA DISTRICT

 

 

 

 

AddressTypeofcommunityProject needs and produce sustainable, measurable outcomes Humanitarian Project

 

Primary Contacts

 

 

David Rogers Kintu

Kampala-Ssese Islands

9211

Club

Host

 

 

N me

Club

District

Sponsor

R le

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Rudolf Lange

Varel-Friesland

1850

Club

International

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Committee Members

 

 

 

 

Host committee

 

 

 

 

 

 

Ethel Mamawi –

Kampala-Ssese Islands

9211

 

 

 

Secondary Contact

 

 

Name

Club

District

Role

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Kayongo

 

 

 

 

 

 

Charles Kahigiriza

Kampala-Ssese Islands

9211

Secondary Contact

 

 

 

International committee

 

Uwe Alberts

Varel-Friesland

1850

Secondary Contact International

Name

Club

District

Role

 

 

 

 

Armin Kloss

Varel-Friesland

1850

Secondary Contact International

Jürgen Looft

Varel-Friesland

1850

Secondary Contact International

 

 

– Page 1 of 13 –

 

NoDo any of these committee members have potential conflicts of interest?

 

Project Overview

 

 

 

 

 

 

ell us a little about your project. What are the main objectives of the project, and who will

benefit from it?

 

To improve learning and teaching in 23 primary schools and one Pre-School through provision of non textbook

materials and appropriate teaching aids.

To improve the teaching methods through a training of eachers on how to use non text book materials.

reduce primary school drop-out rates in the district from 70 perc nt to 50 percent in 3 years

• To improve the capacity of primary teachers to deliver quality basic education through provision of teacher

guides and appropriate illustration materials

To provide safe water for drinking by using water purifiers which are solar powered.

.   provide water by

water Harvesting to the Ddagye Preschool.

•To conduct

rainwater, sanitation and health for selected teachers from the 23 government aided

primary schoolstrainingthe district.

  • To enhance knowledge and skills of staff in undertaking water, sanitation and health issues.

 

.     create awareness to prevent WASH related diseases through distribution of IEC materials.

 

Areas of Focus

 

 

 

 

Water and sanitation

Basichicheducationareaofandfcusliteracywill this project support?

 

Measuring Success

 

 

Water and sanitation

 

 

 

Providing equitable community access to safe water, improved sanitation and hygiene;Strengthening the ability ofWhichcommunitiesoals willtodevelop,youractivityfundandsupport?maintainsustainable water and sanitation systems;Supporting programs that enhance communities’ awareness of the benefits of safe water, sanitation and hygiene

 

How will you measure your project’s impact?

 

Number of people with access to improved

Direct observation

Every three

500-999

Measu e

Collection Method

Fr quency

Beneficiaries

 

 

 

 

sources of drinking water

 

months

 

Number of individuals trained

Focus

Every year

500-999

 

groups/interviews

 

 

 

YesDo you know who will collect information for monitoring and evaluation?

 

 

 

 

 

– Page 2 of 13 –

 

Nsekoame EmmanuelofIndividuKasobya(ThelorOrganizKalangalation District Education Officer)

 

Phone

nsemmk68@yahooEmail.com

 

 

Address

The District Education Office is well positioned to collectrepresentingformation for monitoringimplementationandEvluatiofn as he does

 

regularlyBrieflyexplaincarryoutwhyinspectionthpersonofschoolsor. organizationHeisalso is qualifiedthedistricthisthetask.  this

 

project.

 

 

Basic education and literacy

 

 

Involvingthe community to support prtograms that strengthen the capacity of communitiesstudiestoprovide basic

educationWhichoalsandliteracywillyourtoall;Workingactivitysupport?reduce gender disparity in education;Supporting for career-minded professionals related to basic education and literacy

 

How will you measure your project’s impact?

 

Number of benefiting school-age children

Direct observation

Every three

500-999

Measu e

Collection Method

Fr quency

Beneficiaries

 

 

 

 

 

 

months

 

Number of teachers receiving training in adult

Grant records and

Every year

50-99

education

reports

 

 

Number of institutions participating in

Grant records and

Every year

20-49

program

reports

 

 

 

YesDo you know who will collect information for monitoring and evaluation?

 

 

Nsekoame EmmanuelofIndividuKasobya(ThelorOrganizKalangalation District Education Officer)

 

 

Phone

nsemmk68@yahooEmail.com

 

 

Address

The District Education Office is well positioned to collectrepresentingformation for monitoringimplementationandEvluatiofn as he does

 

regularlyBrieflyexplaincarryoutwhyinspectionthpersonofschoolsor. organizationHeisalso is qualifiedthedistricthisthetask. this project.

 

 

– Page 3 of 13 –

 

Humanitarian Project

 

 

 

Ssese Islands

Kalangala District

Wh re will your project take place?

 

City or town

Province or state

Uganda

 

Country

 

2018-12-01 to 2019-11-30

 

When will your project take place?

 

Participants

 

 

 

Partners (Optional)

 

KalangalaListany otherDistrictpartnersEducationthatOfficewill participate in this project.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Rotarian Participants

 

 

 

Assess community needs and plan the project

 

DescribeRaisepartthe ofrolethethatprojecthostfundsRotariansandoverseewillprojecthave implementationinthisproject. Manage grant funds and be in charge of the project -site Develop MoU with Kalangala District Education Office

  • Undertake project monitoring and supervision

 

Assume project reporting, and maintain communication and dialogue with international partners and TRF for the life of the project

 

  • Publicize the project in local media and through country and district publications, as well as ensure there is visible Rotary identification in the project area

 

Jointly plan the project with host Rotarians

 

Descri•Maintainobilizetheprojectrole thatfundsinternation l Rotarians will have in this project.

the project communication and dialogue with host Rotarians, home district and TRF throughout the life of • Publicize the project in the international media and at district and zone meetings

 

Budget

 

 

 

 

WhatThe localcurrencyurrencyyouselectareshouldyou beusingwhat inyouyouruse forpoject’samajoritybudget?oftheproject’s expenses.

 

 

 

 

 

– Page 4 of 13 –

 

Local Currency

U.S. dollar (USD) exchange rate

Currency Set On

 

UGX

3800

 

09/10/2018

 

 

 

List each item in your project’s budget. Remember that the project’s total budget must equal its total funding,

 

which will be calculated in step 9. Every global grant includes a match of   least $15,000 from The Rotary

 

Foundation’s World Fund. Project budgets, including the World Fund match, must be at least $30,000.

What is the budget for this grant?

 

 

 

 

#

Category

Description

Supplier

Cost in

Cost

1

Training

REFRESHER TRAINING FOR

Ministry of

45171000

11887

 

 

 

 

 

 

UGX

in USD

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

TEACHERS ON EFFECTIVE

Education

 

 

 

 

 

 

UTILIZATION OF MATERIALS

 

 

 

 

 

2

Supplies

NON-TEXT BOOK MATERIAL TO

TTB Investments

92598600

24368

 

 

 

 

ENHANCE LEARNING

 

 

 

 

 

3

Equipment

SOLAR WATER PURIFIERS

NORRKOPING (U)

99124800

26085

 

 

 

 

 

LTD

 

 

 

 

4

Equipment

RAIN WATER HARVESTING FOR

SSENDIWALA

19030950

5008

 

 

 

 

DDAGYE SCHOOL

METAL WORKS

 

 

 

 

5

Supplies

IEC materials (information, education

TTB

4278000

1126

 

 

 

 

& communication)

INVESTMENTS

 

 

 

 

6

Project

CONTINGENCY

Ministry of

2000000

526

 

 

 

management

 

Education

 

 

 

 

7

Project

CONTINGENCY

Ministry of

2000000

526

 

 

 

management

 

Education

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total budget:

262203350

69000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SupportingBudget_Dforcume_Kalangalats_Literacy_Project_Phase_2-Final.xlsx

 

 

Funding

 

 

 

 

 

 

Tell us about the funding you’ve secured for your project. We’ll use the information you enter here to calculate your maximum possible funding match from the World Fund.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

– Page 5 of 13 –

 

 

1

 

Cash from Club

Varel-Friesland

 

15,000.00

750.00

15,750.00

 

 

#

 

Source

Details

Amount (USD)

Support*

 

Total

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

2

District Designated Fund (DDF)

1850

 

15,000.00

0.00

15,000.00

 

 

3

 

Cash from Club

Kampala-Ssese Islands

 

3,000.00

150.00

 

3,150.00

 

 

4

District Designated Fund (DDF)

9211

 

6,000.00

0.00

 

6,000.00

 

 

*Whenever cash is contributed to the Foundation to help fund a global grant project, an additional 5 percent

 

 

 

 

is applied to help cover the cost of processing these funds. Clubs and districts can receive Paul Harris Fellow

 

recognition points for the additional expense.

 

 

 

 

 

 

30000

You may request up to 30,000.00 USD from the World Fund.

 

 

 

 

 

 

H w much World Fund money would you like to use on this project?

 

 

 

 

 

Funding Summary

 

 

DDF contributions:

 

21

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Cash contributions:

 

18,000.00

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total funding:

 

69,000.00

 

 

 

Financing subtotal (matched contributions + World Fund):

 

69,000.00

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

69,000.00

Sustainability

 

 

 

Total budget:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Humanitarian Projects

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Project planning

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Describe the  ommunity needs

your proj ct will address.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Found in Lake Victoria, Kalangala district (also called Ssese Islands) is an islands district composed of 84

 

islands of which 64 are inhabited withan estimated population of 64,000 people. The majority of the

 

population in the district falls under low income bracket, and

in fishing as the main economic activity.

 

The Rotary Club of Kampala Ssese Islands (RCKSI) carried outengagec

munity needs assessment

the district

 

in July 2017. The findings of this study showed that the district has some of the worst education indicators in

 

the country. Firstly, less than 28 percent of all school-age children are actually in school; only about 30 percent

 

of the children recruited in P.1 actually complete P.7 while the textbook to child ratio is as low as 1:7 (the

 

 

deal ratio is 1:1). Secondary, although

he district’s performance in national exams at PLE slightly i  proved

 

in 2011 and 2012, it is still below the national average. Furthermore, the statistics on literacy and numeracy

 

levels in the district as per NATU and NAPE reports are some of the lowest in the country, something they

 

attributed to lack of appropriate textbooks and teaching aids. Besides, very few schools visited had equipment

 

 

 

models, charts and musical instruments for MDD and other co-curricular activities.

 

 

 

 

Moreover, due to its unique nature as an islands and fragmented

 

delivery of social services, incl.

 

 

 

services is both difficult and very expensive. The problemdistrict,compounded by the fact that the district

 

educationishard-to-reach area and hence is unable to attract and retain enough qualified teachers. In fact, during the

 

needs assessment we noted staff gaps in all the schools visited. Additiona ly, we found out that UPE

 

 

 

al ocations to the schools from Government is too little and often comes late.

schools, all of

 

are

 

Although the district has 23 Government-aided primary schools and 3

 

 

 

located on 10 islands leaving the remaining 54 inhabited islands withoutsecondarysingleschool. Besides,them wide

 

catchment areas in some islands negatively affect access to education as some children have to

 

more

than 10km to and from school through unfriendly environments like forests. Aside from posingtravelbig risk to

 

 

– Page 6 of 13 –

 

assessment study discovered that even the few boarding facilities  onstructed with the purpose of serving

islanders without schools and those children traveling long distances to and from school are not filled up

because many parents cannot afford the boarding/maintenance fees and purchase of the

scholastic

materials incl. text books. The devastating consequences of HIV/AIDS in the district (withnecessaryprevalence rate

of 27 percent compared to the national average of 7.2 percent) have compounded the vulnerability of the

islands communities.

 

 

 

WASH

 

 

 

As we tried to establish the need in the area of education in the schools in the Ssese Islands, it was discovered

there was a big need   the WASH area, and this project will address only  bit of the enormous challenge,

and that will be providing safe drinking water in these 23 primary schools and one Pre school which was

constructed by RCKSI for the Ddagye Community. The Government of Uganda is committed to improving

the learning environment through provision of safe drinking water, improved sanitation

hygiene to attain

quality basic education. Article 39 of the Constitution of

provides for the right to

healthy and clean

environment. Proper operation and maintenance of waterUgandasanitation and hygiene is andsignificant concern

for the Ministry of Education and Sports. Kalangala District, which has a total of 23 government aided

primary schools and 3 secondary distributed over the 84 islands, is faced with a challenge of provision safe

clean drinking water to the learners while at school.

 

 

It is evident that, many schools use the lake as the main source of water for preparing school  eals and

drinking, however, lake water, if not adequately treated or boiled is very unsafe for the consumption of

learners. Although efforts have been made to provide

through different programmes, these facilities can

only provide water during the rainy season and are nottanksguarantee as sources of clean safe drinking water.

Schools have made efforts to provide safe and clean drinking water but it is not adequate, boiling water

requires additional costs in terms of firewood and labour which many schools cannot afford. For example,

school like Kibanga with  population of over 800 children requires an average of 400 liters of drinki g water

per day, yet the parents cannot afford the additional costs for fuel in addition to buying food for learners.

S me schools have improvised by

water but the aqua safe water purification tablets are sometimes

t available. Again, in schools wheretreatinggood number of learners begin their menstruation periods, there are

no wash rooms yet such facilities are critical for such an age, and if not attended to, learners may drop out of

school.

 

 

 

The District Inspector of School asked the Headteachers to update the Distrindicatedctabouttheir current need of

Howmaterialsdidyouraccordingfterprojecttheprimaryteamschoolsidentifywerethethesedistributedneeds?with textbooks and they                                                                                                                                                                                      a need for non textbook

 

to report from Head of all Headmasters Mr.Tusuubira. But before that, Rotarians from The Rotary Club of Kampala-Ssese Islandsassessmentsenttwo Rotarians (Rotarian David Kintu and

Rotarian NelDistrictonKabwama) to doteamneeds          approachingprimary and secondary schools   Ssese Islands in

assigningKalagala   . The Rotary            started by                          the District Education office which responded by

 

the District Inspector of schools to be part of the needs. The assessment took three days and at the endaddition,ofall 23 primary schools and 3 secondary schoolsSsesewere visited.

In                     the Pre-school built bysystemRotary Club of                Islands in Ddagye community was found to lack

 

water. so                                            rain water harvesting            was recommended in addition to the solar water purifier for drinking

 

 

 

From the most recent meeting of Headteachers from the 23 primary school who are the beneficiaries of this

 

Howproject,werethe headteachersemboftheindicatedbenefitingthemostommuniurgentmaterials,yinvolvedbutbeforeinfindingthat, duringsoluions?theneeds assessment,

theyRotarians and the inspector of schools visited these schools and met the Headteachers and other teachers,

also talked theosome students. In the brief meeting at all these schools, the members expressed ideas on

how to improve       need for basic education materials in addition to the enormous WASH challenges.

The community of Ddagye to which RCKSI built  preschool, expressed need for water at the school, for this

 

rain water harvesting was most viable in addition to safe drinking water by a solar     purifier.

 

 

Through:-

 

How•seekingwere ideascommunityandopinionsmembersfromstakeholders,involvedinincludingpaningdistricthe project?education officer, district inspector of schools, school head teachers, director of studies and students.

 

– Page 7 of 13 –

 

non•seeking-textbookguidancematerialsfromandschoolteacherheadguidesteachers. and district education officer on appropriate and relevant • getting input from members of the PTA and the school management committees

Project implementation

 

1

Procurement approval Process

1 week

#

Activity

Duration

 

 

 

2

Procurement of Material

1 week

3

Training and Distribution of Materials

2 weeks

 

 

Will you work in coordination with any related initiatives in the community?

Yes

 

 

 

 

Briefly describe t   other initiatives and how they relate to this project.

There was

first phase which targeted providing of text books and this is a follow up project proving non text

book materials.

 

 

 

There is an ongoing local initiative by Kalangala Local Government, supported by partners to provide some

textbooks to Government-aided schools, but these efforts are hampered by inadequate

funding. The project will supplement and strengthen these efforts

 

district to supplement

• Our Rotary Club routinely undertakes quarterly medical interventions in

the district efforts. During one of these visits ev ry year, the club also supportsKalangalafewschools in the district

with some scholastic materials  nd provides career guidance talks.

 

 

Medical outreaches involve treatment of water borne diseases caused by unsafe water

Please describe the tr ining, com

unity outreach,  r educational pr

grams this project will

include.

 

 

 

 

Sensitizing the school management committees and local council leaders to advocate and demand

accountability on the use of the project materials and equipment.

district inspectorate of schools will

RCKSI working in conjunction with both the district education office

conduct the sensitization of teachers on how to use the new materials and teaching aids effectively through a

one-week training.

 

 

 

 

wash related diseases as a result of drinking unsafe water.

 

Sensitization on how to use the water purifiers and maintenance of the same.

 

How were these needs identified?

 

munity needs assessment   the district

The Rotary Club of Kampala Ssese Islands (RCKSI) carried out  c

in July 2015. The findings of this study showed that the district has some of the worst education indicators in

the country. Firstly, less than 28 percent of all school-age children are actually in school; only about 30 percent

of the children recruited in P.1 actually complete P.7 while the textbook to child ratio is as low as 1:7 (the

deal ratio is 1:1). Secondary, although

he district’s performance in national exams at PLE slightly i  proved

in 2011 and 2012, it is still below the national average. Furthermore, the statistics on literacy and numeracy

levels in the district as per NATU and NAPE reports are some of the lowest in the country, something they

attributed to lack of app opriate textbooks and teaching aids.

 

 

The WASH facilities were found in a very sorry state, as much as the schools are near the lake, it was

discoveredsafewat

that the lake water is not safe for drinking. Children need drinking water all the time, but getting

was  challenge for them.

 

 

 

After the Ddagye community pre-school was handed over to the community, the children started using it and a need for water arose.

 

 

– Page 8 of 13 –

 

WhatWill incentiveshonourone community(forexample,membermonetarythatwill compensation,offerthemostoutstanding/significantawards,certficaticontribution/supportn,publicity), towill youtheuse,projectifany,with vocationaltoencourageservicecommunityrecognition m mbers to participate the pr ject?

  • Will recognize and award the schools that will excel in academics and sports with prizes/trophies

 

 

 

ListTheanyDistrictcommEducationniymembersofficers or community groups that will oversee the continuation of the proj ct after Inspectorgrant-fundedofSchoolsactivities conclude.

Budget

 

 

 

YesWill you purchase budget items from local vendors?

 

 

All the materials and equipment were identified during consultations with district education office and school

Expheadainteacherstheprocess.Allthe youprojectuseditemstoaresreadilyctvendorsavailable. and will be purchased from local vendors in

Kampala. The uploaded      -forma invoices were solicitPurifierd from some of biggest and most reputable school

 

supplies providers in Kampala and various Water             suppliers were also engaged to get the most suitable

 

for this purpose.

 

 

NoDid you use competitive bidding to select vendors?

 

 

The competitive bidding will be done the moment the Global Grant is approved following the club’s

 

Pleaseprocurementxplainprocedures.. But the Club Procurement committee has so far sanctioned the budget.

 

 

 

 

Please provide an operations and maintenance plan for the equipment or materials you anticipateThenon-textbookpurchasingmaterialforwillthisbeprojectkeptin.lockableThisplancupboardsshould.Noincludeschool willho will operate and maintain

thegetequipmentmaterialsuntilandthehowstoragethyis workedillbe ontraiandedits. satisfactory.

The Supplier of the equipment will sensitize selected Wash Officers from each school on the maintenance and

properannualse of the equipment, the District will provide                maintenance budget plan in case of any reprovideairs.

 

An                stock taking will be done to find out if there is any loss of materials. The school should           in

 

its budget for replacement of lost items.

 

 

 

DescribeAllthenonhowtextbookcommunitymaterialsmemwillbersmarkedwillmaintainwithutilization,Rotarythe logoequipmentandkept afterinlockablegrantpremises-fundd. Theactivitiesschools

 

concludewillhowever.Willtakerplacementresponsibilitypartstoensurebe available?proper repair and replacement of the lost/worn out items. The DEO and DIS will enforce this requirement

 

 

YesIfthe grant will be used to purchase any equipment, will the equipment be culturally appropriate and conform to the community’s technology standards?

 

Please explain.

 

 

– Page 9 of 13 –

 

TheCentreteaching. Aids are also approved by the National Curriculum Development Centre.

 

Water Purifers are recommended for schools because they are low cost and easy to maintain. And the plastic tank are highly recommended by the Ministry of Education and Ministry of Health

 

After23primarytheprojectschoolsisincompleted,KalangalaDistrictwho will own the items purchased by grant funds? No items mayThebeDdagyeownedCommunitybyaRotaryPre-Schooldistrict,. club, or member.

 

Funding

 

 

 

YesHave you found a local funding source to sustain project outcomes for the long term? PleaseTheprojectdescribewillbethisimplementedfundingsourcethrough.already existing district education structures

 

Will any part of the project generate income for ongoing project funding? If yes, please

 

explain.

 

 

 

 

no

 

 

 

 

Authorizations

 

 

 

 

Authorizations & Legal Agreements

 

 

 

Legal  greement

 

 

 

 

Global Grant Agreement

 

 

 

 

I confirm and agree to the following:

 

 

 

1. All information contained in this application is, to the best of our knowledge, true and accurate.

 

2. We have read the Terms and Conditions for Rotary Foundation District Grants and Global Grants (“Terms

and Conditions”) and will adhere to all policies therein.

 

 

3. The grant sponsors (“Sponsors”) shall defend, indemnify, and hold harmless Rotary International (RI) and

The Rotary Foundation (TRF), including their directors, trustees, officers, committees, employees, agents,

associate foundations and representatives (collectively “RI/TRF”), from and against all claims, including but

not limited   claims of subrogation, demands, actions, damages, losses, costs, liabilities, expenses (including

asonable attorney’s fees and other legal expenses), awards, judgments, and fines asserted against or

act (or

recovered from RI/TRF arising out of any act, conduct, omission, negligence, misconduct, or

act contrary to any applicable governmental order or regulation) resulting  irectly or indirectlyunlawfulfrom

 

Sponsor’s and/or participant’s involvement in grant-funded activities, including all travel related to the grant.

4. The failure of the parties to comply with

terms of this Agreement due to an act of God, strike, war, fire,

riot, civil unrest, hurricane, earthquake, or other

disasters, acts of public enemies, curtailment of

transportation facilities,

upheavals, acts ofnaturalrrorism, or any similar cause beyond the control of the

parties shall not be deemedpoliticalbreach of this Agreement. In such an event, the Agreement shall be deemed terminated and the Sponsors shall refund all unexpended global grant funds within 30 days of termination.

 

– Page 10 of 13 –

 

assume any further responsibility in connection with this grant.

 

6. TRF reserves the right to cancel the grant and/or this Agreement without notice upon the failure of either

or both of the Sponsors to abide by he terms set forth in this Agreement a   the Terms and Conditions.

Upon cancellation, TRF shall be entitled to a refund of any global grant funds, including any interest earned,

that have not been expended.

 

 

7. The laws of the State of Illinois, USA, without reference to its conflicts of laws principles, shall govern all

matters arising out of

relating to this Agreement, including, without limitation, its interpretation,

construction, performance, and enforcement.

 

 

8. Any legal action brought by either party against the other party arising out of or rela ing to this Agreement

must be brought in either, the Circuit Court of Cook County, State of Illinois, USA or the Federal District

Court for the Northern District of Illinois, USA. Each party consents to the exclusive jurisdiction of these

courts,

their respective appellate courts for the purpose of such actions. Nothing

prohibits a party

that obtains  judgment

either of the designated courts from enforcing the judgmenthereinany other court.

Notwithstanding the foregoing, TRF may also bring legal action against Sponsors and/or individuals traveling

on grant funds in any court with jurisdiction over them.

 

9. This Agreement binds and benefits the parties and their respective administrators, legal representatives,

and permitted successors and assigns.

to be illegal, invalid or unenforceable, the remaining

10.If any provision of this Agreement is

provisions of this Agreement shall remaindeterminedfullforce and effect.

consent of

11.

 

may not assign any of its rights under this Agreement except with the prior

 

Sponsors s may not delegate any performance under this Agreement without the priwrittenwritten consent of

TRF. Any purported assignment of a Sponsor’s rights or delegation of performance without TRF’s prior

written consent is void.

 

all of its rights under this Agreement to an associate foundation of TRF. TRF

12.TRF may assign some

may delegate any

 

under this Agreement to an associate foundation. Any other purported

assignment of TRF’sperformancerightsdelegation of performance without the Sponsors’ prior written consent is void.

13.Sponsors will comply with all economic and trade sanctions, including those implemented by the Office of

Foreign Assets C ntrol (OFAC) of the United States Department of Treasury, and will ensure that they do

not support or promote violence, terrorist activity or related training, or money laundering.

 

14. This Agreement constitutes the final agreement between the parties. No amendment or waiver of any

provision of this Agreement shall be effective unless it is in the form of a writing signed by the parties.

15. Rotary International (RI) and TRF may use information contained in this application and subsequent

reports to promote

activities by various means such as The Rotarian, Rotary Leade , rotary.org, etc.

Unless indicated otherwise in writing, by submission of the photos, the parties hereby grant to RI and TRF

the worldwide right to publish and use the photos, including but not limited to, in RI and TRF publications,

advertisements, and Web sites and on social media channels and to license use to others, including, but not

limited to, media outlets and its partners and

rough RI’s online image database, for the purposes of

       

promoting Rotary. By submitting the photos, the parties represent and warrant that alllicensepersons appearing in

the photos have given their unrestricted written consent to use their likenesses and to use to third parties.

 

  1. The Sponsors agree to share information on best practices when asked, and TRF may provide their contact information to other Rotarians who may wish advice on implementing similar activities.

 

  1. The Sponsors will ensure that all individuals traveling on grant funds have been informed of the travel policies stated in the Terms and Conditions and have been made aware that they are responsible for obtaining travel insurance.

 

 

– Page 11 of 13 –

 

 

ApplicationAuthorization

 

 

 

 

 

 

Primary

tact authorizations

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

By submitting this global grant application, we agree to the following:

 

 

1.

All information contained in this a

plication is, to the best of our knowledge, true and accurate, and we

 

intend to implement the activities as presented in this application.

 

 

 

2.

The club/district agrees to undertake these activities as a club/district.

 

 

3.

We will ensure all cash contributions (as detailed in the grant financing) will be forwarded to The Rotary

 

Foundation (TRF) or sent directly to the global grant bank account after Trustee approval of the grant.

4.

Rotary International (RI) and TRF may use information contained in this application to promote the

 

activities by various means such as The Rotarian, the RI international convention, RVM: The Rotarian Video

 

Magazine, etc.

share information on best practices when asked, a

d TRF

y provide our contact

5.

We agree

 

 

information to other Rotarians who may wish advice on implementing similar activities.

6.

To the best of our knowledge and belief, except as disclosed herewith, neither we nor any person with

 

whom we have or had  personal or business relationship are engaged, or intend to engage, in benefiting from

 

TRF grant funds or have any interest that may represent  potential competing or conflicting interest. A

 

conflict of interest is defined as a situation in which a Rotarian,

relationship to an ou side organization, is in

 

a position to influence the spending of TRF

funds, or influence decisions in ways that could lead directly

 

or indirectly to financial gain for the Rotarian,grantbusiness colleague, or his or her family, or give improper

 

advantage to others to the detriment of TRF.

 

 

 

 

 

All Authorizations & Legal Agreements Summary

 

 

 

Primary contact authorizations

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

David Rogers

 

Kampala-Ssese

9211

 

Authorized

Authorized on 03/07/2019

 

 

 

 

 

 

N me

 

 

Club

District   Status

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Kintu

 

 

Islands

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Rudolf Lange

 

Varel-Friesland

1850

 

Authorized

Authorized on 03/07/2019

 

            

 

 

District Rotary Foundation chair authorization

 

Petra Coppenrath

Osnabrück-Mitte

1850

Authorized

Authorized on 04/07/2019

Name

Club

District

Status

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Robert Nsibirwa

Kampala-North

9211

Authorization

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

needed

 

 

 

 

DDF authorization

 

 

– Page 12 of 13 –

 

Eckhard W Heyse

Wilhelmshaven

1850

Authorized

Authorized on 28/02/2019

Name

Club

District

Status

 

 

 

 

 

 

Carl-Ludwig

Worpswede

1850

Authorized

Authorized on 28/02/2019

Dörwald

 

 

 

 

Harish Bhatt

Bahari-Dar-es-

9211

Authorized

Authorized on 12/03/2019

 

Salaam

 

 

 

Sharmila Bhatt

Dar-es-Salaam

9211

Authorized

Authorized on 13/03/2019

 

 

Legal agreement

 

Carsten Rieger

Varel-Friesland

1850

Accepted

Accepted on 03/03/2019

N me

Club

District

Status

 

 

 

 

 

 

Nelson Kabwama

Kampala-Ssese

9211

Accepted

Accepted on 28/02/2019

 

Islands

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

– Page 13 of 13 –