-
2013
NACADA YOUTH
EMPLOYMENT
DEVELOPMENT PROJECT
NAME OF ORGANISATION: YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Nairobi Branch
NAME OF CONTACT PERSON: RACHEL OTUGA
POSITION: FU...
1
Table of Contents
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY .......................................................................................
2
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
Statement of the Problem
The Kenya National Human Development Report (UNDP; 2010) defines the youth as...
3
INTRODUCTION
Organization’s Legal Structure
The Young Women’s Christian Association (YWCA) Nairobi Branch is a semi-auto...
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Below is a list of some donors and funded projects YWCA - Nairobi Branch has been involved in for the last 5 years:-
Gra...
5
BACKGROUND
Statement of the Problem
The Kenya National Human Development Report (UNDP; 2010) defines the youth as people...
6
OBJECTIVES
The main goal of this program is to improve the integration of high risk youth both boys and girls into paid ...
7
When considering youth projects a number of considerations need to be put in mind; young people are mobile and
therefore...
8
LOGICAL FRAMEWORK
OBJECTIVES KEY ACTIVITIES OUTPUTS OBJECTIVELY VIABLE
INDICATORS/TARGETS
MEANS OF
VERIFICATION
EXPECTED...
9
and demands.
Training on job
search skills.
Competence in
job search skills.
Have 50 youth trained
on job search skills....
10
BUDGET
MAIN ACTIVITIES CALCULATION COST (Ksh)
PROJECT ACTIVITIES
Advertisements for the youth development program
throu...
11
INSTITUTIONAL CAPACITY – RELEVANT TO THE PROJECT
YWCA is well equipped to undertake this project and to enable growth i...
12
APPENDIX
YWCA ORGANASATIONAL CHART
I. YWCA–Kenya: National Board Organizational Chart
II. YWCA–Nairobi Branch: BoardOrg...
13
III. YWCA–Organogram
THE NATIONAL EXECUTIVE
NATIONAL GENERAL SECRETARY
(EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
DEPUTY NATIONAL GENERAL SECR...
of 15

NACADA YOUTH EMPLOYMENT DEVELOPMENT PROJECT

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Transcripts - NACADA YOUTH EMPLOYMENT DEVELOPMENT PROJECT

  • 1. - 2013 NACADA YOUTH EMPLOYMENT DEVELOPMENT PROJECT
  • 2. NAME OF ORGANISATION: YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Nairobi Branch NAME OF CONTACT PERSON: RACHEL OTUGA POSITION: FUNDRAISING OFFICER DURATION OF THE PROJECT: ONE YEAR LOCATION OF THE PROJECT: Makadara, Starehe & Kitui Central Constituencies. AMOUNT REQUESTED: Ksh. 2,959,175.00 CONTACT DETAILS OF THE ORGANISATION: YWCA NAIROBI BRANCH P. O. BOX 20499-00200 JOGOO/NYASA ROAD NAIROBI, KENYA. TEL: +254-721482069 E-MAIL: nairobi@ywcakenya.org WEBSITE:www.ywcakenya.org
  • 3. 1 Table of Contents EXECUTIVE SUMMARY ............................................................................................................................................................2 Statement of the Problem ..................................................................................................................................................2 Methods..............................................................................................................................................................................2 Activities..............................................................................................................................................................................2 Expected Outcome..............................................................................................................................................................2 INTRODUCTION.......................................................................................................................................................................3 Organization’s Legal Structure............................................................................................................................................3 YWCA’s Vision & Mission Statement ..................................................................................................................................3 YWCA’s Previous & Current Partners , Networks & Collaborators.....................................................................................3 BACKGROUND.........................................................................................................................................................................5 Statement of the Problem ..................................................................................................................................................5 Literature Review................................................................................................................................................................5 OBJECTIVES .............................................................................................................................................................................6 METHODOLOGY/IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGIES..................................................................................................................6 Target Population................................................................................................................................................................6 Geographical Area...............................................................................................................................................................6 Strategies for implementation............................................................................................................................................6 WORK PLAN.............................................................................................................................................................................7 Projected One Year Implementation Plan: 2013 - 2014.........................................................................................................7 LOGICAL FRAMEWORK............................................................................................................................................................8 BUDGET.................................................................................................................................................................................10 INSTITUTIONAL CAPACITY – RELEVANT TO THE PROJECT ....................................................................................................11 Internal Structure/ Branch Capacity .................................................................................................................................11 APPENDIX..............................................................................................................................................................................12 YWCA ORGANASATIONAL CHART.....................................................................................................................................12 I. YWCA – Kenya: National Board Organizational Chart................................................................................................12 II. YWCA – Nairobi Branch: Board Organizational Chart...............................................................................................12 III. YWCA – Organogram................................................................................................................................................13
  • 4. 2 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY Statement of the Problem The Kenya National Human Development Report (UNDP; 2010) defines the youth as people resident in Kenya between 15 and 35 years old. Kenya’s population is made up of 63% youth (Ibid). Statistics on joblessness shows that the youth unemployment stands at 70% of thetotal unemployment in Kenya. (AfDB, OECD, UNDP & UNECA; 2012). Unemployment among the youth is therefore a challenging socio-economic problem given that the youth are a dynamic group that can have a significant impact on a country’s economic, political and cultural development. Methods The age targeted by this intervention includes young people from 15 to 29 years of age. These will be individuals who are out of school or have low education. Special consideration will be made to include those who left school early or have a problem with alcohol and drug abuse. The total number of beneficiaries will be 100 from the following constituencies: Makadara constituency; where we shall focus on ShauriMoyo. We shall also be working with youth from KwaNjenga slums in the same constituencies. In Starehe constituency we intend to work in Mathare slums. Kitui Central which is the third constituency in this project is rural compared to the others which are urban. A baseline survey will be conducted at the time the youth make applications with follow up surveys being done every six months after completion for a period of one year. This baseline study will help identify who is eligible and also help in choosing a control group to evaluate the intervention’s impact. Each beneficiary will undergo a six month training program. Through monitoring and independent evaluations; lessons learnt in the first half of the program will be useful in improving subsequent youth activities. Activities 1. Advertising for the youth development program through relevant media. 2. The provision of vocational skills training to vulnerable youth. 3. Development of partnerships with the private sector in apprenticeship program. 4. Adult literacy classes. 5. Improving the quality of instruction provided in our curriculum. 6. Matching the processes of labour demand and supply in the market. 7. Training on job search skills. 8. Provision of soft skills and counselling for participants. 9. Training on financial and business skills. 10. Workshops and training of participants with MFIs. 11. Identify sensitizers/leaders in 3 different constituencies. 12. Trainings for Youth group/religious group leaders in the three constituencies. 13. Community mobilizations through theatre groups at community level. Expected Outcome 1. Participation of 100 youths in employment creation initiatives. 2. Increased employment rate of the trained youth; both self & formal - in the short & long run. 3. Improved entry rate into quality employment - in sector, level & stability. 4. Improved employable skills for participants. 5. Access to affordable credit to participants. 6. Informed youth on Alcohol & Drug abuse issues.
  • 5. 3 INTRODUCTION Organization’s Legal Structure The Young Women’s Christian Association (YWCA) Nairobi Branch is a semi-autonomous part of the Young Women’s Christian Association of Kenya. YWCA Kenya was founded in 1912 and is a registered non-governmental organization affiliated to the world YWCA. YWCA’s Vision & Mission Statement Vision: “A society where girls and women live fulfilled lives” Mission: The YWCA is actively pursuing its mission in urban and rural areas with the following objectives:- 1. Justice, Peace & Human Rights:pursued through the following programs: i. Civic Education: Nairobi Branch has promoted participation of women and youth in political processes by encouraging them to exercise their right to vote as well as being in the front line in advocating for structural improvements in governance. ii. Gender & Governance: Enhancing gender equity & women empowerment in political parties and processes, Nairobi Branch seeks to increase opportunities for women to participatein public policy processes at all levels of governance as well as encouraging the youth in democratic processes. iii. Peace Building & Conflict Management: Nairobi Branch has been instrumental in the inclusion of women leaders in conflict management and peace building initiatives, facilitating the formation of peace committees and providing material support to internally displaced persons in the 2007/2008 post-election violence. iv. Civil Society Facilitation: The YWCA has been actively involved in the promotion of community cohesiveness and national unity, most notetable has been its role in raising awareness on the plight of the girl child & women in marriages. Nairobi Branch also has a vibrant nursery school which provides early childhood development & education to children from the environs. 2. HIV & AIDS Programme Related programs at Nairobi Branch focus on HIV/AIDS awareness, orphans & vulnerable children and the use of Home-based care methodologies for those infected with the HIV virus. 3. Women Economic Empowerment These programs are targeted at skills training in the promotion of income generating activities, micro-credit financing and the use of information and communication technology in development. 4. Health Programme There is a lot of emphasis on activities which focus on youth reproductive health, awareness creation on Female Genital Mutilation(FGM) and primary health care. Also included are water and sanitation projects. YWCA’s Previous & Current Partners, Networks & Collaborators YWCA Kenya’s relationship to other donors and national authorities include organisations such as UNIFEM, UNDP, SIDA, ICCO, Church in Action and the Government of Kenya. YWCA-Kenya has close working relationships with MaendeleoyaWanawake organization and Program for Appropriate Technology in Health (PATH) both of whom have developed training manuals which YWCA has used during their training programs.
  • 6. 4 Below is a list of some donors and funded projects YWCA - Nairobi Branch has been involved in for the last 5 years:- Grant Name of Partner / Donor Grant in Ksh. Status of the funding 1. Awareness & practice reduction on FGM Y-Global/FOKUS 8,952,690.00 On-going 2. Gender and governance (GGP) UNIFEM/UN WOMEN 2,190,154.00 On-going 3. YRH & HIV/AIDS Project World YWCA 1,783,808.00 Ended in 2009 4. Youth & Women Development Programme ICCO 730,000.00 Ended in 2008 5. Civil Society Democratic Governance Facility (CSDGF) AmkeniWakenya (UNDP) 235,800.00 Ended in 2010
  • 7. 5 BACKGROUND Statement of the Problem The Kenya National Human Development Report (UNDP; 2010) defines the youth as people resident in Kenya who are between 15 and 35 years old. The National Youth Council in Kenya however defines a youth as a person aged between 18 and 35 years. Kenya’s population is made up of 63% youth (Ibid). The youth are dynamic, full of energy and can therefore have a significant impact on a country’s economic, political and cultural development. Statistics on joblessness shows that the youth unemployment stands at 70 per cent of the total unemployment in Kenya (AfDB, OECD, UNDP& UNECA;2012). Unemployment among the youth is therefore a challenging social and economic problem facing many policy makers in Kenya. Some of the factors underlying this challenge involve: a sustained increase in the size of the youth entering the labour market and a lack of good quality jobs to absorb new entrants into the labour force. Governments across the globe are also struggling to develop policies and programs to increase the probability the jobless youth find work while also raising the incomes and productivity of the underemployed. Literature Review There is a need to advance more research in order to fill the gap in drug and substance abuse in Kenya. Kenya could however learn some lessons from developed countries like the United States because these countries have fought a longer war against drugs and in the process have accumulated a lot of research and experience which can be beneficial. In the Journal: Employment as a Drug Abuse Treatment Intervention, descriptive data shows that unemployment and drug use are closely associated, Robles & Silverman (1999). Data reviews from the 1991 National Household Surveys on Drug Use; Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) shows a statistically significant relationship in the general population between unemployment and increased use of heroin, cocaine, crack, marijuana, hallucinogens and PCP; heavy alcohol use and non-medicinal use of sedatives, tranquilizers and analgesics. There have been similar relationships observed between drug use and unemployment in previous surveys (NIDA; 1988, 1990). In National Household Surveys on Drug Abuse from 1988 to 1993 in the United States both the employed and unemployed adults report illicit drugs but across the years the surveys were carried out, unemployed adults reported the highest rates of illicit drug use while full-time workers reporting the lowest rates. Illicit drug use among unemployed adults ranged from 1.7 to 2.5 times higher than the rates obtained from illicit drug use among adults employed full time. (SAMHSA, 1996). That unemployment and drug use appear to be associated is also displayed wit the population of drug abusers in rehabilitation as well. Evidenced in part by a substantial proportion of patients in drug abuse treatment programs being unemployed. The large-scale treatment outcome prospective study (Hubbard et al. 1989) which involved 11,000 drug abusers in 41 states in the United States shows high rates of unemployment in drug abuse treatment patients. Fewer than 50 per cent of individuals from any treatment modality reported full employment while fewer than 30 per cent of Methadone patients reported full employment in any of the years assessed. Further to this, with persons in drug abuse rehabilitation, unemployment was correlated to with poor treatment retention, higher rates of drug use during treatment and increased relapse rates. (Frykholm, Gunne&Huitsfeldt 1976; Mclellan et al. 1981; Mclellan et al. 1983; Plalt 1995; Stephens &Coltrell 1982; Vaillant 1966a, 1966b 1988). The descriptive and experimental studies described above provide reason to expect that employment may reduce drug use or that an increased employment will decrease drug use. While these associations do not demonstrate that unemployment is the cause of drug use, the strong relationship between unemployment and drug use cannot be ignored, clearly pointing to the need to further investigate the potential role of employment in drug abuse and especially looking into the treatment and rehabilitation of alcohol and drug abusers in Kenya.
  • 8. 6 OBJECTIVES The main goal of this program is to improve the integration of high risk youth both boys and girls into paid and self- employment by providing training and work experiences in the private sector in Kenya. The types of interventions employed can be categorized into skills training provided in a non-formal context, employment services and services ensuring entrepreneurship development which can be broken down to the following objectives:- 1. To identify 100 youths for participation in the Intervention program in 3 constituencies (Makadara, Starehe & Kitui Central). 2. To provide skills training and skill enhancement programs to 50 youth in three constituencies. 3. To make the labour market work better for 50 youth in the three constituencies youth by providing employable skills. 4. To improve chances for entrepreneurship development for 50 youth in three constituencies. 5. To carry out advocacy and sensitization campaigns to over 1,000 youths on alcohol and drug abuse issues at community level METHODOLOGY/IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGIES Target Population A basic issue in setting boundaries is what to be included in the inventory. Many studies suggest that the impact of interventions on future employment diminish with age, (OECD, 2002). The biggest pay-offs coming from early and sustained interventions to include pre-formal schooling. However there is a need to limit the inventory to a feasible size. The age targeted by this intervention include all young people from 15 to 29 years of age. These will be individuals who are out of school or have low education. Special considerations should be made to include those who left school early or have a problem with alcohol and drug abuse. Geographical Area The total numbers of beneficiaries will be 100 each undergoing a six month program in the yearfrom the following constituencies: In Makadara constituency we shall focus in Shaurimoyo, a low income neighbourhood with high incidences of insecurity, crime and unemployment. We shall also work with youth fromKwaNjenga slums in the same constituency. In Starehe constituency we shall be working in Mathare slums; where we already have a presence through our project in youth peer education. Kitui Central constituency will also be included. Strategies for implementation A baseline survey will be conducted at the time the youth apply with follow up surveys upon completion and follow up surveys every six months after completion for one year. This baseline survey will help identify who is eligible therefore helping in choosing a control group that can be used to estimate an intervention’s impact. When a project cannot reach everyone at the same time; the individuals who do not receive interventions in the early stages may also provide controls for those who do. Youth development evaluations pose special challenges both logistically and conceptually since they are diffuse in nature and scope, extend over long periods of time while having outcomes across a range of sectors, for example when looking at the effects of youth interventions on employment, we know the that obtaining a job is also a function of health and schooling. The baseline survey should include information on gender, age, contact address both physical and cell number and educational background with a preference on the type of intervention. The program will run over a period of one year with two phases of six months each. Through monitoring and independent evaluations; lessons learnt in the first phase will be useful in improving subsequent youth employment and development activities in the second phase.
  • 9. 7 When considering youth projects a number of considerations need to be put in mind; young people are mobile and therefore it is important to track individuals in the evaluation samples over time. Issues of parental consent are also necessary while maintaining privacy for the young person. WORK PLAN Projected One Year Implementation Plan: 2013 - 2014 ACTIVITY PERSON RESPONSI BLE A P R M A Y J U N J U L A U G S E P O C T N O V D E C J A N F E B M A R A P R 2013 2014 Advertising for the youth development program. Project Officer X X Provision of vocational skills training. Facilitat ors X X X X X X X X X X X X Partnerships with the private sector in apprenticesh ip programs. Program officer X X X X X X X X X X X X X Adult literacy programs Facilitat ors X X X X X X X X X X X X Improving the quality of instruction provided in our curriculum. Facilitat ors X X Matching the processes of labour demand & supply in the market. Program Officer X X Training on job search skills. Facilitat ors X X X X X X Provision of soft skills & counselling for participants. Facilitat ors X X X X X X Training in financial & business skills. Facilitat ors X X X X X X X X Workshops &Trainings of the participants Facilitat ors X X X X X X X X X X
  • 10. 8 LOGICAL FRAMEWORK OBJECTIVES KEY ACTIVITIES OUTPUTS OBJECTIVELY VIABLE INDICATORS/TARGETS MEANS OF VERIFICATION EXPECTED OUTCOMES 1. To identify 100 youths for participation in the Intervention program in 3 constituencies (Makadara, Starehe & Kitui central). Advertising for the youth development program through relevant media. Identification of participants for the different types of interventions 100 youths enrolled for the youth development program. 1. Advertisements for the youth project 2. List of prospective participants. List of available participants. 2. To provide skills training and skill enhancement programs to 100 youth in three constituencies. The provision of vocational skills training. Acquisition of vocational skills. 100 youths participating in vocational training. 1. Certificates of participation. 2. List of participants 3. Signed training/apprentice ship contracts. Increased employment rate of the youth trained in the short & long term. Development of partnerships with the private sector in apprenticeship programs. Youth participation in apprenticeship programs. 100 youth engaging in different apprenticeship programs. Improved entry rate into quality employment (Sector, level & stability). Adult literacy programs Acquisition of reading & writing skills. Acquisition of reading and writing skills for at least 20 participants. 3. To make the labour market work better for 50 youth in the three constituencies youth by providing employable skills. Improving the quality of instruction provided in our curriculum. Inclusion of examinations /grading system at the end of the program. Attainment of pass mark for at least 90% of participants at end of the program Copies of the relevant examinations papers. Matching the processes of labour demand and supply in the market. Consultations with industry leaders on industry specific labour needs Have at least 10 forums with different labour representatives both the formal & informal sectors. 1. Minutes of industry meetings. 2. Signed letters of invitation. Improved employable skills for participants. in partnership with MFIs. Identify youth peer educators in 3 constituencie s. Youth Peer Educator s X X Community mobilizations through theatre groups at community level. Youth peer educator s X X
  • 11. 9 and demands. Training on job search skills. Competence in job search skills. Have 50 youth trained on job search skills. 1. Signed training contracts. 2. List of participants Increased entry rate into self- employment. Provision of soft skills and counselling for participants. The production of psychosocially balanced graduating individuals. Have at least 50 participants in most need of counselling services benefit. 4. To improve chances for entrepreneurship development for 50 youth in three constituencies. Training in financial and business skills. Competence in Business skills Training of 50 youth in financial & business skills. Workshops and Trainings of the participants in partnership with MFIs. The provision of affordable credit to individuals and groups through linkages with MFIs. Workshops and Trainings of the participants with at least 5 MFIs. Access to affordable credit to participants. 5. To carry out advocacy and sensitization campaigns to over 1,000 youths on alcohol and drug abuse issues at community level 1. Identify sensitizers / leaders in 3 constituencies 2. Trainings for Youth group / religious group leaders in 3 constituencies. Have sensitizers recruited and trained from each district. 10 sensitizers trained and working within the districts. 1. Signed training contracts. 2. List of participants. Informed youth on A&DA issues. Community mobilizations through theatre groups at community level. Have youth sensitized on Alcohol and drug abuse issues Have at least 1,000 youth participating in 3 campaigns in 3 constituencies. 1.Reports by sensitizers 2. List of participants. Informed youth on A&DA issues.
  • 12. 10 BUDGET MAIN ACTIVITIES CALCULATION COST (Ksh) PROJECT ACTIVITIES Advertisements for the youth development program through relevant media. 5 Advertisements in Dailies @ 15,000 each 75,000.00 The provision of vocational skills training. 100 youth@10,000/- per individual 1,000,000.00 Training in financial and business skills. 50 youth @ 8,000/- 400,000.00 Development of partnerships with the private sector in apprenticeship programs and matching the processes of labour demand and supply in the market. 10 consultations with industry leaders: Travel Allowances: 3 staff@ 1,000/- X 10 Lunch allowances for 3 staff@500/- X 10 Lunch allowances for industry leaders@1,000/- X 10 30,000.00 15,000.00 10,000.00 Training on job search skills. 50 youth @ 1,000/- 50,000.00 Adult literacy programs 20 youth @ 1,000/- 20,000.00 Provision of soft skills and counselling for participants. 50 youth @ 1,000/- 50,000.00 Workshops and Trainings of the participants in partnership with MFIs. 50 youth @ 1,000/- 50,000.00 Identification and trainings forpeer educatorsin different constituencies. Identification of 10 peer youth educators Training & outreach of sensitizers @ 2,000/- per day X 10 days 2,000.00 20,000.00 Community mobilizations through theatre groups at community level. Identification of youth groups 6 Outreaches by group @ 40,000/- each 240,000.00 Sub-total 1,962,000.00 OFFICE EQUIPMENT FOR THE PROJECT 1 Laptop 1 LCD Projector 1 Printer 1 Video Camera 1 Camera 50,000.00 50,000.00 30,000.00 60,000.00 35,000.00 Sub-total 225,000.00 OPERATIONAL EXPENDITURE Administrative Support (i) Program Manager Ksh 20,000 x 12 months 240,000.00 (ii) Project Officer Ksh 15,000 x 12 months 180,000.00 (iii) Accountant Ksh 10,000 x 12 months 120,000.00 Sub-total 540,000.00 Monitoring & Evaluation Ksh 10,000 x 12 months 120,000.00 End-term workshop with stakeholders Ksh 2,000 x 20 persons 40,000.00 Sub-total 160,000.00 Total 2,887,000.00 Contingency (2.5%) 72,175.00 GRAND TOTAL 2,959,175.00
  • 13. 11 INSTITUTIONAL CAPACITY – RELEVANT TO THE PROJECT YWCA is well equipped to undertake this project and to enable growth in the future work because:- YWCA has a long experience dealing with communities at the grassroots level with a national coverage. YWCA Nairobi branch has been active in various projects especially pertinent is the anti-FGM project which has been in operation since 2006, efficiently reaching out to the communities in Kisii, Meru and Maasai Land. Internal Structure/ Branch Capacity The Membership, Board & Employees. The YWCA, Nairobi Branch is managed by an Executive Committee consisting of the chairperson, Manager and a Youth Representative who sit at the National Board. The Kenya YWCA has a membership of over 20,000 women and girls in 350 women groups in addition to over 75 youth clubs. YWCA Branches are situated in Nairobi, Kisumu, Siaya, Kisii, Meru, Tana River and Mombasa. See Appendix The staffarewell trained professionals competent in community mobilization, sensitization, project management and financial management:- The Branch Manager holds a Master’s Degree in Crop Protection from the University of Southampton - UK and a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Nairobi. She has extensive experience in projects and their management. The Programs Manager holds a Masters in Business Administration from Maastricht School of Management in the Netherlands with an Accounting and Finance specialization; she has the necessary skill required in the sourcing and disbursement of project funds, the timely monitoring of the budgets as well asoverseeing the delivery of financial& project reports. The Accountant is a holder of a Bachelor’sdegree specializing in Management Science from the University of Nairobi and also holds a Diploma in Management Information Systems. The branch has a network of over 100trainers of trainers (TOTs)who can be used in field work activities.Nairobi Branch is further assisted by support staff that includes a driver, a messenger, a cook and a receptionist/bookkeeper. Transport: The Branch has a Suzuki car, a motorbike and a bicycle Office equipment: YWCA Nairobi Branch has office space, 2 Desk Top computers, 3 Lap Top, 2 printers, a photocopier, a camera, and flip charts and is also in the process of acquiring an LCD Projector.
  • 14. 12 APPENDIX YWCA ORGANASATIONAL CHART I. YWCA–Kenya: National Board Organizational Chart II. YWCA–Nairobi Branch: BoardOrganizational Chart ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING BOARD OF TRUSTEES BRANCH MANAGER CHAIR PERSON YOUTH REPRESENTATIVE ANNUAL COUNCIL NATIONAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES NATIONAL PROGRAMME COMMITTEE NATIONAL PERSONNEL COMMITTEE HOSTEL COMMITTEE NATIONAL FINANCE COMMITTEE NATIONAL CHRISTIAN EMPHASIS COMMITTEE NATIONAL CREDIT COMMITTEE
  • 15. 13 III. YWCA–Organogram THE NATIONAL EXECUTIVE NATIONAL GENERAL SECRETARY (EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR DEPUTY NATIONAL GENERAL SECRETARY NATIONAL GENERAL SECRETARY THE BRANCH EXECUTIVE BRANCH MANAGER BRANCH PROGRAMS MANAGER HOSTEL MANAGERBRANCH ACCOUNTANT FIELD WORKERS HOUSE KEEPER/ CATERESS BRANCH BOOKKEEPER DIRECTOR HOSTELS AND RESTAURANT FINANCE DIRECTOR DIRECTOR SMALL ENTERPRISE DEVELOPMENT YOUNG WOMEN’S COORDINATOR HOSTEL MANAGER CHIEF ACCOUNTANT DIRECTOR PROGRAMMES & TRAINING PROGRAMME OFFICER

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