MAHABUBNAGAR

 

Sl. No.

Contents

1

HR

2

PIP

3

Institutional Building

4

Capacity Building, workshops, Exposure visits

5

Details of MTCs/TTDC

6

Micro Finance

7

CIF, Livelihood interventions and Value Chains

8

Convergence with LD & PRIs

10

Gender

11

Health, Nutrition & Disability

12

Finance

13

ICT

14

Land

15

Youth Empowerment

16

Tribal Development

17

RCL

18

Child labour

19

Monitoring & Learning

20

Communication & Partnerships.

21

Environmental Aspects

22

AWFP for the Year 2005-06

23

Best Practices/ success stories / challenges

24

SRM

25

Any other issues

26

Procurement


 

 

 

World Bank Supervision Mission – May 2005

Mahabubnagar District Notes

 

1. Human Resource

Staff Particulars :

Sl.No.

Employees Particulars

Sanctioned

Positioned

Action proposed for vacancies

I

No. of DPMs

13

6

 

 

No. of APMs

32

29

 

 

No. of LA’s

12

5

 

 

No. of MYC’s

7

7

 

 

No. of HNDCCs

5

2

 

 

No. of MBKs

192

87

 

 

No. Disability CDWs

192

164

 

 

No. of Botanists.

5

4

 

 

No. of CCs.

192

153

 

 

MTCs

64

58

 

II

No of Employees on Deputation (With Designation)

 

 

 

 

Officers (Project Director & APD (L)

3

2

 

 

Sub-Staff   (i) Superintendents & Section Assts

10

16

 

 

Staff taken from Manpower Agency:

 

 

 

 

(I) Computer Assts.

5

5

 

 

(ii)  Drivers

3

3

 

 

(iii)Attenders, Watchman Sweeper

7

7

 

 

(iv) Documentation Associate

 

1

 

 

List of constraints coming in the way of effective implementation of the programme.

1)                  Important posts of DPMs like DPM, CIF, IB, CB, Livelihoods, Child Labour, and Communications are vacant. They need to fill up immediately.

2)         Political Interference in IKP has increased and Public Representatives in Zilla Parishad Meetings are criticizing the very System of Mandal Mahila Samakyas, Village Organations and they demand that every aspect of Mandal Mahila Samakyas, Village Originations should be discussed with them and their decision should be considered while sanctioning CIFs and Other Programmes pertaining to CIF.

3)        In some of the Mandals Mandal Book Keepers and Community Coordinators are not available. In some Mandals IB and CB Strategy could not be boosted up, at expected levels.

4)            Frequent Meetings being held at SERP levels calling District Project                        Managers is another constraint in the implementation of programme.

5)            Orientation need to be given to officers who are newly included in to project to understand the basic objectives of Indira Kranthi Patham.

 

6)         Further focus shall be given on Capacity Building of Community Based              Organizations including Book Keepers.

 

2. PIP

 

Status, utilization of PIP data for social mobilisation and Government schemes.

 

1.  Pop and Poor

 

 

 

Item

Project Mandals

Non -Project Mandals

Total

No.of Mandals

64

0

64

Total Households

722836

0

722836

Total BPL Households (Pop and Poor)

397560

0

397560

BPL Households organised (upto 31 March 2005)

362280

0

362280

BPL Households to be Organised :

 

0

 

Target

35280

0

35280

Target Date

30-06-2005

0

30-06-2005

 

The Mahabubnagar District is having about 7.22 lakhs house holds in the district and the families under BPL are about 4.00 lakhs. The District is having 29743 women self help groups covering nearly 413574 families.  The formation of groups had been started from 1985 under DWCRA and expanded their base upto 1995 and formed nearly 18000 SHGs. After initiation of UNDP programme, the federal structure of SHGs at village level and Mandal level had been constructed by the community and the same is continued under DPIP concept. During this phase even middle class families exist as members in DWCRA groups along with POP.

 

Correction of PIP-BPL data is in progress and work is entrusted to M/s Balaji Informatics, Hyderabad. The APMs / MROs / MDOs are given serious instructions by the District Collector to hand over the manual records to the project immediately in order to commence computerization to prepare Poverty Document of the District.

 

Triangulation of PIP-BPL has been done for the data already entered. 3.53 lack records have been triangulated and the remaining data is to be manually rectified. Upto now 57 mandals out of 64 mandals records have been checked and corrected. All APM & CCs have been requested to send a minimum of five member batch from each mandal to take up verification and correction of the data manually. The left over data entry has been started, 9 mandals data is completed. In another 15 days  all work will be completed.

 

3. Institutional Building

 

Identification of POP, Strengthening of old groups, New groups formed, formation of Social capital, CRPs, Vision building, formation & registration of VOs, MMSs, etc.,

a. Identification of poor- PIP-PPA-BPL:

 

Identification of Poorest of the poor is an important task in VELUGU with Community Participation. This is done with the help of Social Map, Well being Ranking, etc. The information thus collected is triangulated with MPHS data, BPL Survey. Once the triangulation is completed the PIP data will be approved in Gram Sabha. The data collected is computerized. After computerization the data will be rechecked for the typographical mistakes and gaps. Then the copies will be made available in the all the public offices at all levels in the districts in order to utilize it in implementing all the Government programs in the state as it is the only community participated survey.

 

At present the process of computerization of PIP data is nearing completion. The schedule of further process is communicated to entire field staff to take up checking and rectification of data.

 

b. Institution Building of Community Based Organizations at Village /Mandal / District level

 

To foster the sustainable community based organizations, VELUGU built sustainable comprehensive and integrated Self Help Groups (SHG) in the community level, Village Organisation (VO) at Village level, Mandal Mahila Samakyas (MMS) at the Mandal level and Zilla Mahila Samakyha (ZMS) at district level as per the concept derived from UNDP model. The Zilla Mahila Samakhya in Mahabubnagar district is the pioneering district level organization for the Poorest of Poor and Poor among the 6 DPIP districts.

 

The district is having 1672 villages with 29743 Self Help Groups (SHGs) spread over the district after integration with District Rural Development Agency (DRDA) as per the decision made by the state government recently. It is decided to form a Village Organisation (VO) for not exceeding 25 SHGs, as the membership of the VO will be 375.  If the village is having more than 25 SHGs, one more VO will be formed to facilitate the members for getting services from the VO easily. Simultaneously the VOs will get registered under AP Mutually Aided Cooperative Societies Act (1996) to make them eligible to get bank linkages for creating livelihoods among the members as it is a preliminary federal structure and not got approved as per the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) guidelines. The state level bankers committee (SLBC) recently approved the legality of the VO and issued instructions to link them with financial institutions. 64 MMSs along with 5 Chenchu Samakhyas have been formed, which are also planning to get registered under AP MACS Act for validating their legality for getting support from Financial Institutions (FI).

 

All 64 MMSs have been assembled during December 2002 to form a Zilla Mahila Samakhya among themselves in the district as pioneering district level women CBO. The ZMS is planning to establish a separate office with required staff in order to facilitate the convergence efforts to get maximum output out of the government programs to the Poorest of Poor and Poor. The salaries of APMs, and LAs are being paid by the ZMS while the CCs salaries are being paid by the MMSs concerned. Further the ZMS is maintaining TTDC, Mahabubnagar and paying the wages to the staff.

 

The CBOs formed will have a clear role in the following activities:

-         Jogini issue/Superstitions

-         Child Labour

-         Early marriages

-         Unsociability

-         Violence against Women

-         Disability

-         Malnutrition and Health problems

-         Illiteracy etc.,

 

The VOs, MMSs and ZMS have been organizing Executive Committee meetings once in a month to address various needs of the members and to plan for the sustainable development of the PoP and Poor.

 

C. Social Capital:

The social capital for the institutions of poor is being given special emphasis in the project. The human resource being identified and trained at the district level are as follows:

Sl.No

Type of Social Capital

Functions

Institution Serving

Number of days of Training

Remuneration

1.

Community Activists / Community Resource persons

Formation and Strengthening of the groups

Support in RCL and CIF

Bank linkages

Overall support

VO

25 days per month

Depending on the number of days of work honorarium may be Rs. 750.

2

Social Activists

Creating awareness on social issues among members

SHG/VO

20 days per month

Honorarium will be Rs.600 to Rs.750

3

Book Keepers (BK)

Maintenance of accounts and Records of SHGs

SHG

20 days per month

Honorarium will be Rs.500 to Rs.600

4

VBK [Village organization book keeper]

Maintenance of accounts and Records of the Vos

Audit of VO records

VO

20 days per month

Honorarium will be Rs.600 to Rs.800

5

Paraprofessionals

Marketing Agriculture

 Veterinary

 Health

Provide services in relation to the particular livelihoods.

Service providers to Members of MS and VO

Average 25 days

Work based remuneration @ Rs.50 per day

8

Master Book Keepers-MBK

To maintain book keeping at cluster level

To check and audit the SHG/VO books

To coordinate the linking SHG/VO to banks

 

VO/MMS

Average 25 days per month

Rs.1250 per month

 

 

 

1.                  Social Activities                  -           910

2.                  Animators                           -           725

3.                  Health Activities                  -           150

4.                  Ag activists             -           150

5.                  Veterinary activists  -           150

6.                  CRPs                                 -           504

Total No. of activists       -           2651

 

The Project trained all the social capital. Their services are used where ever they are necessary.

 

Activities for strengthening at SHG level :-

1.                  Book Keeping.

2.                  Management of SHG

3.                  Solving the social issues.

4.                  Revival of groups.

 

Activities for strengthening at VO level :-

1.                  Book keeping.

2.                  100% repayment

3.                  Financial Management.

4.                  Knowledge on registration.

5.                  Rotation of leadership.

6.                  Getting loans from other departments and NGOs.

7.                  Improved capacity for giving need based trainings.

8.                  Staff monitoring.

 

Activities for strengthening at MMS level :-

1.                  Convergence with other departments for getting loans.

2.                  Management of CIF activities.

3.                  Knowledge on APMACS Act.

4.                  Book keeping and auditing.

5.                  Improve income-generating activities.

 

            We prepared Action Plan to strengthening CBOs and improved staff regular facilitation in CBOs and also formed sub committees to monitoring and improving CBOs activities.

 

Community Resource Persons:

 

To implement the activities project has selected two model villages for each CC. In this district project has (310) model villages. The qualities which are to be maintained at VO level were discussed and identified in Mandal Mahila Samakhya meetings with the help of Mandal Mahila Samakhya Members. The CRPs proved to be good catalysts in IB & CB of Village Organization and self Help Groups.  Their presence continuously for (15) days in a particulars modal village has improved the capabilities and strength of Self Help Groups & Village Organizations.

 

These CRPs are picked up from SAPAP mandals and given sufficient trainings o CBOs concept and importance. At present CRPs are working in 138 model villages in 46 mandals. They formed 398 new groups and completed three days trainings to SHGs and VOs. They are updating books of accounts. They have been instrumental in collecting the dues to re-organize disintegrated groups to form new groups with leftover POP to address social, health issues, child marriages, child labour, illevery etc. 

 

Vision building.

 

This exercise completed at Kosgi, Doulathabad and Keshampet. Based on vision building exercise Mandal Mahila Samakhya Executive Committee Members prepared action plan.

 

Formation and Registration of VO, MMS:-

 

There are 64 Mandal Mahila Samakhya and 1,672 Village Organizations. Out of 1672 Village Organizations, 800 Village Organizations were registered. Remaining registration work will be completed by May 2005. The registered institutions are given training on APMACs Act.

 

4. Capacity Building, workshops, Exposure visits.

 

Capacity building training and workshops were given to the project staff. The details as follows:

 

Sl. No.

Category of trainees

No. of Members

No. of days

Contents

1

CCs

155

6

Project Concept, aims and objectives of CBOs

2

CCs

155

3

Book Keeping, MCP

3

CCs

155

2

AWFP

4

APMs

23

5

Book Keeping

5

APMs

23

3

MCP

6

MTCs

59

5

SHG concept and Project concept and Aims

7

MTCs

59

5

VO Concept

8

MTCs

59

5

MS concept, Training calendar preparations.

9

MBKs

87

5

SHG Book Keeping, MBKs roles.

10

BKs

50

5

SHG Book Keeping, BKs Roles.

 

Work Shops:-

Sl. No.

Category of Trainees

No. of Members

No. of Days

Contents

1

CCs

155

4

Bank Linkages, Govt. Schemes

2

CCs

155

2

VO Audit Preparation

3

APMs

23

2

Bank Linkages

4

APMs

23

2

Govt. Schemes

5

APMs

23

2

VO Audit Preparation

6

MBKs

87

2

Target on SHG, Book Keeping.

 

 

Training to CBOs:-

Sl. No.

Name of the CBO

No. of Members

No. of Days

Contents

1

ZMS

64

2

Management of ZMS and election process

2

20 VOs

500

2

VO Concept, Importance of meeting, Meeting process.

            We took support from APMAS for CCs training.

 

Mandal & District Level Trainings Centers:

Training Calendar has been prepared in respect of 59 Mandals and MVTCs are ready to impart training.  Necessary material, modules & charts are also available with the Project.

 

5. Details of MTCs / TTDC

At District level trainings are conducted to all Zilla Mahila Samakhya, Mandal Samakhya Office Bearers, Master Book keepers, Mandal Training Coordinators and also Community Coordinators Trainings.

 

6. Micro Finance

Bank Linkages:

CREDIT MOBILISATION  FOR SELF HELP GROUPS- 2004-05

 

 

 

 

(Rs.in.Lakhs)

SlNo.

Name of the Bank

Target

Achievement

Phy.

Fin.

Phy.

Fin.

1

2

3

4

5

6

1

Andhra Bank

1400

620

1597

720.09

2

Bank of Baroda

20

5.00

45

8.71

3

Central Bank of India

200

51.75

141

45.80

4

Canara Bank

260

73.25

141

47.80

5

Corpn. Bank

15

4.50

15

2.25

6

Indian Bank

65

17.95

212

68.22

7

Indian Overseas Bank

160

54.00

109

44.60

8

Punjab National Bank

95

30.00

30

8.69

9

State Bank of Hyderabad

1720

877.20

1734

904.32

10

State Bank of India

2000

1140.00

1648

964.31

11

Sang. Grameena Bank

3485

2962.25

4397

3238.32

12

South Indian Bank

15

5.25

 

 

13

Union Bank of India

245

76.00

143

43.90

14

United Commercial Bank

145

46.50

117

38.24

15

Vijaya Bank

40

12.00

30

9.00

16

Vysya Bank

135

32.00

100

30.20

17

Adarsha Mahila Bank

 

 

98

27.55

Total =>

10000

6007.65

10557

6202.00

 

Item

No. of Groups

Amount             (Rs. In Crores)

Target for 2004-2005

10000

62.00

Achievement by 31 March 2005

10557

62.02

Target for 2005-2006

10000

62.00

 

7. CIF, Livelihood interventions and Value Chains

 

Community Investment Fund is the major component in terms of resource allocation. 60% of Velugu funds meant for CIF. Projects were sanctioned under income generating, infrastructure and Social sub-projects.

 

After Capacity Building poor are facilitated to think about improving their livelihoods. CIF Projects are generated based on felt needs of the people. LEAP process is also conducted to generate viable CIF SPS. The LEAP is based on four concepts.

1.         Income Enhancement

2.         Employment Enhancement

 

3.         Expenses Reduction

4.         Risk Reduction

 

Appraisal of the Sub-Projects      

 

There are trained Appraises in district and DPMU trained 1 – 2 persons per mandal.  At present 150 Appraises are available in the district of whom some of them are best practitioners.

 

Steps in Appraises process

v     Soon after receipt of the proposal desk scrutiny will be done by DPM (CIF)

v     He may suggest any modification and deletions in budget or some comments on sub project.

v     After approval the Project will sanction the proposal and ask them to deposit 10% beneficiary contribution.

v     The concerned VO will open a separate bank account with beneficiary contribution to generate CIF funds at SPIA level

v      Money will be released as per mile stones mentioned in sub-project proposal.  After entering MOU with Project Director.  At the time of MOU they must show their 10% beneficiary contribution.

v      The money will be released milestone wise.  The II milestone will be released after getting UCs for the Ist milestone.  If, it is last milestone a joint evaluation will be conducted by CC and APM after submitting U.C along with evaluaion certificate, then they will get last mile stone amount.

 

Thus CIF SPS in velugu are demand driven and community based.

The progress so far in different sectors is as follows:

1.         Income Generating Sub-Projects.

-         Livestock

-         Horticulture

-         Agri Inputs

-         Marketing Activity

-         Artisans (B.C.A.P)

-         SGSY

 

2.         Infrastructure Sub-Projects.

-         Godowns

-         Drying Platforms

-         ISL for DAPs

-         Marketing Infrastructure

-         Vermi Compost

 

3.         Social Sub-Projects.

-         Pre Examination Training Centers

-         Neighborhood centers

-         Residential Bridge Course Centers

-         Soukaryam

-         Surgical corrections

-         Tri-Cycles to DAPs

-         Certification Camps to DAPs

-         Health Camps in remote areas

 

Community Investment Fund details:

Particulars

Rs.(in lakhs)

No. of Mandals covered

64

No. of CIF Sub-Projects Sanctioned

2212

No. of Beneficiaries Covered

1,09,148

Amount under CIF Sanctioned

3374

Total Amount released

3281

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

CIF Expenditure                                                                                   (Rs. In Lakhs)

 

Item

Economic Activities

Land

Social Development

Productive Physical Infrastructure

Total

IGA & Marketing

Food security

Cumulative Expenditure from inception to March 2004

1333

0

19

467

18

1837

Achievement during 2004-05 

1183

56

0

66

139

1444

Cumulative Achievement up to March’05

2516

56

19

533

157

3281

No. of Families Benefited

109148

 

 

 

 

109148

 

8. Convergence with LD & PRIs

 

Convergence with line departments:

 

A separate subject is evolved on the subject of convergence with line departments.   In compliance to the objectives of the velugu projects, many government programmes and schemes which are relevant in poverty alleviation are brought to the door steps of the pop and poor communities in better utilization of the programmes.  Convergence with ICDS, Medical & Health, Animal Husbandry, Agriculture and Adult Education with Velugu is almost finalized and some pilots are under taken in project mandals to assess the impact of convergence. 

 

10. Gender

 

Mahboobnagar district is the backward district and social evils ike Jogini System, Banamathi, child marriages, illiteracy, domestic violence, women violence, non-hygienic habits and anti social activities is high in the district. Since past (4) years project is working on few of theses activities. Among this jogini system is completely eradicated. And other problem are addressed systematically wherever necessary they creating an impact that IKP is working in that directions effectively.

 

In Keshampet and Balanagar mandals gender activities are taken up such as:

 

1.                  Gender training for SHG, VO, MS members.

2.                  Survey on gender issues.

3.                  Family counseling centers at mandal level.

 

Trainings on Gender:

 

In 12 Village Organization and Mandal Mahila Samakhya members gender trainings were given (274) SHGs at Keshampet, (630) SHG members, (12) VOs and MMS members at Balanagar.

 

Gender Survey:-

 

At Keshampet Mandal survey has been conducted in respect of 740 families who are SHG members as different issues like caste, age, literacy, marriage situations violence on women and children arrack system.

 

Family Counseling centers:-

 

On Family Counseling centers motivation is given to Village Organization and Mandal Mahila Samakhya members. This helped the people to be aware of family counseling centers. Membership fee collected from (21) SHGs is Rs. 3,150/-.

 

In this district so far has 250 social committees have been organized which ate responsible to do social justices.

 

11. Disability, Health & Nutrition

 

The Indira Kranthi Patham Project is working for the poor and vulnerable groups.  DISABILITY is one of the major component in IKP.  The Project focused on issues like.

1.      Social mobilisatation & Institution Building.

2.       Physical Rehabilitation.

3.      Develop Self Reliance and Esteem through Self-help Groups.

4.      Lively Hoods Enhancement.

5.      Self-Management and sustainability of the Institutions.

 

The Project started to develop the capacities of the Disabled persons with the help of Disability on rights based approach Programme.

 

165 Community Development Workers are trained in survey and "Community Based Rehabilitation" programme.

 

Nearly 61,415 persons with Disability were identified in different categories like ortho disability, Visually Impaired, Speech and Hearing and Mental Retardation. Previously no survey was conducted for the Disabled. The IKP has taken up survey disabled and could able spell out various problems faced by disabled like Physical, Social, Economic and other problems.  The status of disabled persons in the district is as detailed below:  

 

S.No.

Type of Disabled

Female

Male

Total

1

Visually Impaired

1182

1531

2713

2

Speech  & Hearing

2516

2990

5506

3

Ortho Disability

18829

31494

50323

4

Mental Retardation

1367

1506

2873

 

Total

23894

37521

61415

 

INSTITUTION BUILDING UNDER DAPS:

 

The DPMU has taken a decision to work for disabled in all (64) mandals.  19824 disabled formed into 1306 Sangha’s (SHGs) and 17 Mandal Vikalangula Sangams were formed.  All the remaining Disabled will come under the roof of Self Help Groups. They will be benefited under Physical and Economic Rehabilitation.

            Village level      :           SHGs for Disabled.

            Mandal level                 :           Mandal Vikalangula Sangam.

            District Level                :           Zilla Vikalangula Sangam.

LIVELIHOOD ENHANCEMENT

 

An amount of Rs.10 Crores was allotted for the Development of Disabled.  The IKP has already distributed Rs.1.00 Crore to 1680 persons for enhancement of their livelihoods. 

 

REVOLVING FUND FOR THE SHGs:

 

For the first time 23 SHGs (Disabled) got revolving fund. Previously disabled groups did not get RF earlier. Now they are getting revolving fund like other women groups.

 

SURGICAL CORRECTIONS.

 

The Indira Kranthi Patham tied up with National Institutions for rehabilitation like, NIMH for the Mental Retardation, NIHH for the Speech and Hearing, L.V. PRASAD for Eye Problems and KAMINENI AND BIRRDS for Orthopedic problems, with the Help of above Institutions Physical rehabilitation programme was conducting by the IKP. 428 surgical corrections were conducted under this rehabilitation programmes.

 

Free Surgical Correction Camp:

742 poor disabled persons in 64 mandals were identified for Surgical Correction are mobilized to SVS hospital for preliminary screening test. The BIRDS, Thirupathi, SVS Hospital, Rogi Sahayata Trust and Velugu Organized Surgical camp for 428 persons.

Clept Palaete

72 Clept Palaete children got surgical corrections with the help of Unicare and Care Hospitals, Hyderabad.

 

HOUSES FOR HOUSE LESS

 

Most of the disabled persons are not having houses. Houseless disabled SHG persons requested the district COLLECTOR to provide houses.  The District Collector sanctioned 840 houses for the Disabled under IAY HOUSING Scheme. They built the Houses and now they are living in the houses.

 

IAY Houses for Destitute disabled Women:  

 

The District Collector of Mahabubnagar sanctioned (626)  houses for the poor destitute and single disabled women under IAY housing scheme.  This has enhanced the confidence and moral of disabled in the District.

   

Providing Tri-Cycles to DAPS

 

1542 Tri-cycles are procured from ALIMCO, Kanpur and APVS , Hyderabad in order to distribute them to the DAPs in Mahabubnagar District.  They will be distributed to all selected disabled on 12.9.05

 

RURAL E- SEVA CENTERS

Twenty-two persons with disability are trained in the rural kiosk operators; Other Forty-two persons will be trained in the coming days.

 

Rural Health Transport system (Ambulance Service at MMS) :

 

The District Collector, Mahabubnagar after receipt of guidelines on Rural Health Transport System from the Commissioner Family Welfare, 23 centers have been identified for providing ambulance service which cater all 64 mandals in the district.  The unique feature in Mahabubnagar District is that the Collector has taken a decision to allot he above Ambulance Services to 23 Mandal Mahila Samakhyas who will take up the responsibilities of all poor pregnant women, children and other poor in transpiring people to health centers during emergences. 

 

 

 

 

13. Finance

 

Financial system:

The CFMS has been discontinued with effect from 01-10-2003 due to non availability of trained candidates. The post of DPM finance is vacant for the last one and half year. Therefore manual accounting system has been followed with effect from 01.10.2003.

 

Audit:

Audit has been completed upto 31.12.2004. Follow up action is being taken on the pending audit objections.

Out standing advances:

The details of advances pending for adjustment as on 31.12.2004 is as detailed below:

            Mandal Mahila Samakhyas       -           Rs.2.78 Crores

            Other Departments                   -           Rs.0.48 Crores

            Individuals                                            -           Rs.0.81 Crores

                                                Total               -           Rs.4.07 Crores          

           

During the year 2005 an amount of Rs.65 lakhs has been adjusted leaving a balance of Rs.3.42 Crores. Action is being taken to adjust the amount as early as possible.

 

14. ICT

 

Rajiv Internet Village Centres

1

Proposed centers in all 64 mandals

384 centres

2

No. of Operators identified 64 mandals

768 Operators

3

No. of centers in first phase (Mandal Head quarters)

64 centres

4

No. of Operators trained (foundation training at JNTU by IEG)

49 Operators

5

No. of centers where Operators trained and computer & other equipment are installed

23 centres

6

No. of centers inaugurated on 20.04.2004

4 centres  (Addakal, Gopalpet, Bijinepally & Peddakothapally)

 

15. Land

 

1.         Land Purchase process :-      Pre-Land purchase activities were taken up and Mandal level land purchase inventory has been completed in (60) Mandals. Availability of land for purchase was surveyed and identified an extent of 1200 acres in 48 villages. Out of this 1200 acres an extent of (687.74) Acres of Land is found fit for cultivation for which proposals for 354.30 Acres in (14) villages are processed. The price negotiation committee inspected the land to an extent of 174 Acres in (7) villages and finalized the rate for the land in two villages to an extent of (47.95) Acres. Sub-Projects are prepared and an amount of Rs. 27.39 Lakhs was released to the concerned MMS/ VO’s for purchase of the land upto the end of March-2005. Registration of land in the above two villages is scheduled in April-2005.

2.         Land Survey: -            An extent of (6636) Acres of Government Land was distributed to the poorest of the poor by assigning and issuing D-Form pattas in this district. This project assisted the Revenue Authorities in issuing assignment pattas to the poor by engaging the surveyors, as no sufficient number of surveyors are available with the RDO’s / MRO’s. For this purpose an amount of Rs. 60,000/- was incurred towards honorarium to the private surveyors who are trained through IKP Project and who are un-employed youth. Physical inventory of land of the poor is also completed in 20 Mandals. The information of physical inventory is being compiled to get it computerized for land bank. Survey of assigned land in blocks of more than 10 Acres in all villages of (64) Mandals was conducted by the APD(Land) and his team with the assistance of APMs/ CCs and Revenue Department and prepared necessary information for implementing comprehensive land development program( Indira Prabha). The Survey reports of 15,000 Acres of assigned land in blocks were submitted to the Project Director, DWMA for implementing the Indira Prabha Scheme.

 

3.         Land Convergence with Line Departments: -                      Meetings of APMs/ CCs were conducted with all MROs at Revenue divisional level to impart knowledge on Land Matters to the APMs/ CCs and to gain thorough approach with the Revenue Department for the APMs/CCs. These meetings were attended by concerned Revenue Divisional Officer and APD (Land) during the months of August, September and October-2004. With the convergence with the Revenue Department, the APMs/CCs prepared Data required for CLDP (Indira Prabha Scheme), get the land inspected by the concerned MROs and obtained their signatures before finalizing the blocks. The RDO Nagarkurnool conducted divisional level convergence meeting on land matters in Nagarkurnool division in the months of November & December-2004 with all APMs/CCs of the division and discussed about the action plan on land access for the poor in Chenchu Areas. In Narayanapet Division, divisional level convergence meeting on land matters was conducted on 18.02.2005 and discussed action plan on land access of the poor, completion of physical inventory, Inam Lands etc. Convergence meeting was also held with Ground Water Department, Agriculture Department and Survey and Land Record Department in the months of December-04 & January-05 in connection with implementation of Land Purchase Scheme.

 

4.         Land Related Sub-Projects:- Since Land development is taken up by DWMA under Indira Prabha Scheme, no Land Development through Sub-Project by this project is encouraged during this year. The following two Sub-Projects on Land Purchase are sanctioned in March-2005.

Sl.No.

Name of the VO  & Mandal

Extent of Land in Acres / Cents

Total Cost of CIF

No. of Beneficiaries.

1

Pamapoor VO, Kothakata (Mandal)

17-95

13,03,128

36

2

Yaparla VO, Pebbair (Mandal)

30.00

14,36,168

30

 

Youth Empowerment

The Youth empowerment programme has been started in 7 mandals in this District.  7 Mandal Youth Empowerment organiser were selected under the chairmanship of Joint Collector in Achampet, Amarabad, Amangal, Balmoor, Lingal, Khila Ghanpur and Uppununthala Mandals @ 1 for each Mandal. They are working since February 2005

 

Tribal Development

CHENCHU DEVELOPMENT :

 

Tribal Welfare Department and Velugu Project approved Chenchu Development Plan on 18-06-2004 with exclusive strategy for implementation in the chenchu areas of Mahboobnagar, Kurnool, Prakasham and Guntur Districts and the approved plan was also communicated to the four (4) Project Directors, IKP – DRDA.

 

About project area and target (Chenchu) families in Mahboobnagar District.

  

The process to identify Chenchu habitations and Chenchu families were under taken by IKP project through PIP BPL survey. The following table shows the abstract of the information collected through the survey.

Demographic Details:

S.No

Mandal

No of Habitations

No of VOs

Total families

Migrated families

No of Families presently residing

No. of SHGs

1

Amarabad

30

10

831

131

700

60

2

Achampet

17

04

260

80

180

16

3

Kollapur

19

05

259

43

216

18

4

Lingal

31

09

649

133

516

43

5

Balmoor

12

05

455

174

281

20

 

Total

109

33

2458

561

1893

157

 

The exclusive integrated action plan is required for the betterment of Chenchus because a total of 2448 Chenchus families have been identified in 109 habitations of 5 mandals, most of these Chenchus habitations are inaccessible by vehicles and situated far deep in the forest. The Chenchu families, primarily hunters and gatherers, survive on forest and largely dependent on NTFPs; more than 75% of their annual income come from NTFPs. With forest resources depleting increasingly and continuing manipulation in payment for NTFPs to Chenchu by middlemen in the villages on account of quality and weighment, collection of NTFPs is not able to support their livelihoods fully. As a result of which, Chenchu tribal are migrating as construction laborer to urban areas in Andhra Pradesh or in neighboring states like Maharastra. The migration rate is as high as 35% among the Chenchu families. The families, who continue to stay, are also finding difficult to survive on NTFPs.

 

AS per the meeting held on 14th & 15th June 2004 at Conference Hall, T.S. Bhavan, Masab Tank, Hyderabad under the chairmanship of Chief Executive Officer, SERP the following Action Plan is designed for the Chenchu Development.

 

Sl. No.

Activity

Timeline for District

1

Positioning of Community Coordinator-cum-Botanist (in Chenchu Mandals predominant with Agriculture, CCs with agriculture background will be identified)

30.06.2004

2

Positioning of Community Organizers/Community Facilitators

07.07.2004

3

Training of Community Coordinator

(a) Village immersion programme in Chenchu Gudem

(b) Training at SMELC, Kurnool

(C) Exposure visit to VO Procurement Centers
      in  Chittoor DPIP

 

07.07.2004

15.07.2004

21.07.2004

4

Training-cum-exposure visit for Community Organizers / Community Facilitators at

Kurnool and Ananthapur (SAPAP Mandals)

Utnoor ITDA (Jainoor & Indervelly mandals)

VO Procurement Centers in Chittoor DPIP

 

 

15.07.2004

21.07.2004

28.07.2004

5

Participatory identification of Community Activists in Chenchu Gudem by COs and CRPs of SAPAP Mandals

07.08.2004

6

Training of Community Activists on Swashakthi Modules (with charts)

21.08.2004

7

Training of CFs on SHG Book Keeping

15.09.2004

8

Training of NTFP collectors on scientific harvesting

30.09.2004

9

Training of CFs on VO Concept, VO Management norms and VO bookkeeping

31.10.2004

10

(a) Formation of SHGs with leftover Chenchu families

(b) Strengthening of existing groups and revival of defunct groups (each district will prepare action plan)

31.10.2004

31.12.2004

11

Formation of Village Organization

31.12.2004

12

Training of CFs on LEAP process

30.11.2004

13

Training of CFs and VO office bearers on VO procurement center establishment and process guidelines

31.12.2004

14

Preparation of Village Development Plans on

Food security and micro credit

NTFP plantation and regeneration

NTFP collection, procurement, value addition and marketing

Land access (survey of land, handing over possession, and new land purchase)

Land development and productive infrastructure (micro irrigation, agriculture & horticulture)

VSS-VO convergence (raising of nurseries, plantation, treatment works for re-generation)

Health (Community Health Activist training, Linkage with PHC, Sub-center and ICDS)

Education (Enrollment, retention, elimination of child labor, active participation and support of community institutions in children education monitoring)

Rising / supplying of milk, eggs, vegetables to Hostels / Ashram Schools / Residential Schools and gradually management of Hostels.

50% by 31-01-2005

 

100% by 31.03-2005

15

SHG Bank linkage for all Chenchu SHGs

Relaxation of bank account norms for SHGs, VO cash chest arrangement, insurance coverage and VO bank account

Utilizing DCC meeting, JMLBC meeting forums by PDs for SHG bank linkage.

50 % by 31-01-2005

 

 

 

100% by 31-03-2005

16

Implementation of CIF Sub Projects by Village Organizations

Micro Credit and food security

Livelihoods – NTFP and Agri. Inputs

Productive infrastructure (micro-irrigation, agriculture & horticulture)

50% by

31-03-2005

 

 

100% by 30-09-2005

17

Establishment of VO Procurement centers

50% by

31-03-2005

 

100% by 30-09-2005

 

   The progress so far is as follows:

Sl. No.

Activity

Progress

1

Positioning of Community Coordinator-cum-Botanist (in Chenchu Mandals predominant with Agriculture, CCs with agriculture background will be identified)

Five community coordinators cum botanist @ 1 per Mandal positioned and 1Asst.ProjectManager to look after institution building aspects and 1Asst.ProjectManager for Livelihoods were also posted at Achampet office.

2

Positioning of Community Organizers/Community Facilitators

26 Community organizers were identified and posted @ 1 per 2 habitations

3

Training of Community Coordinator

(a) Village immersion programme in Chenchu Gudem

(b) Training at SMELC, Kurnool

(C) Exposure visit to VO Procurement Centers in     Chittoor DPIP

 

1st round training programme completed at Kurnool and completed Village immersion programme.

4

Training-cum-exposure visit for Community Organizers / Community Facilitators at

Kurnool and Ananthapur (SAPAP Mandals)Utnoor ITDA (Jainoor & Indervelly mandals) VO Procurement Centers in Chittoor DPIP

 

1st round training programme completed at Kurnul.

5

Training of Community Activists/COs on Swashakthi Modules (with charts)

Completed

6

Training of COs on SHG Book Keeping

Completed

7

Training of COs on VO Concept, VO Management norms and VO bookkeeping

Completed.

8

(a) Formation of SHGs with leftover Chenchu families

(b) Strengthening of existing groups and revival of defunct groups (each district will prepare action plan)

So far 11 out of 24 groups are in Achampet, 49 out of 68 in Amarabad, 19 out of 35 in Balmoor, 14 out of 19 in Kollapur and 33 out of 60 at Lingal, the SHGs are formed, formation is under progress.

9

Formation of Village Organization

 

So far 4 in Achampet, 10 in Amrabad, 5 in Balmoor, 4 in Kollapur and 7 in Lingal, VOs are formed and formation is under progress.

10

Formation of Chenchu Mandal Samakhyas

5 out of 5 Mandal Samakhyas are formed

10

Training to SHGs

So far 110 SHGs out of 157 were trained and remaining Under progress

11

Training to Book Keepers

56 out of 100 trained and training is under progress for other bookkeepers.

 

 

 

12

Training to the VOs

So far 27 VOs out of 30 are trained

13

No of SHGs conducting weekly meetings

125 SHGs shifted in to weekly meetings.

14

 No of VOs conducting monthly meetings

27 out of 30 conducting VO meetings

15

Amount sanctioned under IHCB

17.94 Lakhs sanctioned foe % Chenchu MMS

  

Micro credit plans approved and sanctioned for            Livelihoods and food security for the Chenchu families:

 

Sno.

Mandal

MCP Amount released for IG activities

MCP Amount released for Food Security.

Total amount

1

Achampet

2,48,000

96,225

3,44,225

2

Amrabad

1904300

11,14,845

30,19,145

3

Balmur

9,82,700

Under process

9,82,700

4

Kollapur

Under process

Under process

 

5

Lingal

5,05,300

3,01,622

8,06,922

                                         Total

36,40,300

15,12,692

51,52,992.

 

18. Rice Credit Line :

Issues and methodologies adopted and achievements including recoveries, A/c systems, Monitoring mechanisms, RCL activities in collaboration with Civil supply Department.

 

RICE CREDIT LINE Programme was initiated in June, 2001 to S.H.G. poor members through Mandal Samakhyas.

Objective of RICE CREDIT LINE :

 

RCL – Implementation Process:

 

At state level SERP – society for elimination of Rural Poverty and civil supplies department came with an agreement about this programme. According to that in the district level, the district civil supply authorities will give rice on credit basis to IKP Project. Project has taken repayment responsibilities instead of S.H.G. members. Repayment should be on monthly @ 622.29 per quintal. If delayed in repayment the repayment, the concerned dept will charge 12% interest to the project. 10591 mt. tones has distributed to the eligible groups during June, 2001 – June, 2003. This rice will be given to S.H.G.s @ 6.40 including transportation expenditure. The S.H.G.s will give rice to their members @ 7.00 per K.G. The credit amount will be repaid by weekly payments and settled with in the monthly itself.

 

IMPLEMENTATION PROCESS AT MANDAL LEVEL

       (Grama Samakhya).

 

Repayments

Records

 

Advantages gained by members through R.C.L. implementation:

Ex:- In the open market general quality rice rate is Rs. 10.00 per Kg. But SHG members are getting the same rice for 7.00 Rs. per Kg. It means that they are gaining Rs. 3 for each kilo of rice. If they take 50 Kgs of rice they will save Rs 150/- P.M. ,Rs. 1800 per year and Rs. 3600 for two years.

            a. No. of mandals covered                                            :                35

b. No. of V.Os’ covered                                              :              729   

c. No. of members covered under Rice Credit line         :           47507

            d. Total quantity of rice distributed  (QTls)             :       112617

            e. Total value of rice distributed @ 623 per qtl  :   Rs. 701.47 Lakhs

f. Interest accrued on the credit                         :   Rs. 21.23   Lakhs

g. Principle and Interest                                     :   Rs. 722.70 Lakhs

h. Total amount paid till date to Civil Supplies    :   Rs. 659.50 Lakhs

i. Balance as an date                                                     :   Rs. 63.20  Lakhs

 

Food Security Pilot  Programme 

 

Food Security scheme has been introduced as pilot project in 3 Villages of Narayanpet Mandal. The main object of the scheme is to provide rice in advance to the PoP and to provide necessary work useful to the community. The details of works taken up under the scheme are as follows:

Sl.No.

Village

Work done

No. of Labour

Rice provide @25Kgs each

(in Qtls)

Amount Released (25% in Cash)

1

Chinnajetram

Desilting at Chakalikunta and Pavukunta

347

86.75

20820

2

Eklaspur

Desilting at Rakmajikunta and Edula Cheruvu

265

66.25

15900

3

Ammireddypally

Laying of road 2 Kms and Tank repair at Uppukunta

438

109.50

26280

 

Total

 

1050

262.50

63000

 

During 2004-05 an amount of Rs. 56 lakhs have been released under CIF for food security to the mandals where the food grains will be procured from open market purchase system.

 

Child labour

 

District specific issues.

 

Mahabubnagar Dist. has acquired a devious distinction of being a labour district and “Palamoor Labour” as the people of this district acquired the brand name is famous throughout the country.

Several myths and realities atre attached to the issue of Child labour some conspicuous and others not so conspicuous.  To look at some of these.

1.      Poverty is the Unix of the issue.

2.      No families planning adoption.

3.      Children were considered as additional force to earn for family.

4.      Education of children was not given importance.

 

While these are some of the myths, the reality is far from it.

 

However one cannot remain complacent with the achievement, but to end over constantly and continuously by involving one and all till the objective is achieved. 

 

The IKP at Mahabubangar is contributing in a big way to the elimination of Child labour.           

Educational support for Girl Child Labourers and school dropouts

 

The details of the child labour are as follows:

a. No. of Regular Residential Schools started for

      Girl Child Labour                                                    :                4

i. No. of Girl Child labour admitted                   :           1466

b. No. of Bridge Course Centers functioning                 :           14

i. No. of Girl Child labour admitted                   :           1333

Progress from the inception:

·        Child labour admitted in to RBC s         :           14121

·        Child labor mainstreamed                        :         7417

 

Monitoring & Learning

MIS data entry (as on 31st March 2005)

Item

Number

No.of Mandals

64

No.of Clusters

192

No.of CCs

154

No.of CCs who have entered MIS data 

 

 

    - September 2004

154

    - October 2004

154

    - November 2004

152

    - December 2004

153

    - January 2005

92

    - February 2005

54

    - March 2005

21

 

21. Communication & Partnerships

Various activities were undertaken under communication and partnerships.

·        Continues publication of Mahabubnagar Velugu (a news letter from the project to the community).

·        Formation of Mandal wise Kalajata Teams working on honorarium bases for the campaigning of project programmes and other departmental programmes.

·        Regular publication of articles in SERP monthly magazine representing Mahabubnagar project activities

·        Making photo copies of news clippings both positive and negative in seven sets and circulating among DPMU and SERP communication wing

·        Continues collection of case studies and success stories from the mandals through Documentation Associate especially in the fields of women empowerment, Jogini eradication, child labour, child marriages and violence against women

·        Organised a 12 day massive successful cultural centre at Beechupally on the eve of Krishna Pushkarams by mobilizing all cultural troops in all fronts of cultural activities both within and outside district

·        Organised a five day cultural training programme to 96 kalajatha members on National Food for Work Programme and published a 6 song audio cassette for mass campaigning about the programme in the village along with the regular cultural programmes.

·        Organised massive campaigns with Kalajatha teams and MMS representatives in Kurumurthy Jathara, Lingampally Jathara, Polepally Jathara, Manyamkonda Jathara and Singotam Jathara against Jogini system and “cide” systems in order to continue the good practices developed against above antisocial activities.

·        Organising regular press meets and giving positive success stories to the print media and taking help of electronic media in documenting good practices of the district.

 

Environmental Aspects

 

Implementation of the Environmental Management Frame Work.  Environmental Management Framework  Implemented by Trained LA (Environment)   Guidelines given by CEE (Centre for Environmental Education) and SERP are as follows:

a)      Conducting Environmental Management Framework (EMF) to all CC’s .

·        Training module have been prepared and discussed with DPM (IB &  CB) and decided to include in the leap trainings.

 

b)      CEE team has visited for environmental supervision in sub-project of Gattu, Pangal, Balanagar mandals.

 

c)      ERG’s refresher training has conducted on EMF implementation twice at Hyderabad

 

d)      SERP has pleased to identify LA (environment) and send for training at Hyderabad.

·        Project Director, IKP has identified one LA (environment) and sent for training for (5) weeks at NAC, Hyderabad.

e)      CEE has supplied 200 sets of environmental assessment books monthly news letters, environmental material to all DPM’s, APM’s LA’s ERG members, office supdt’s and to all mandala mahila samakhyas.

f)        CEE communicated guidelines about fluorosis, usages of non pesticides. The guidelines have been communicated to all CC’s, APM’s and mandala mahila samakhyas to implement in villages.

g)      Orientation trainings given to CRP’s and MTC’s. 

 

 

AWFP for the Year 2005-06

 

FUNCTIONAL HEAD OF WISE BUDGET FOR THE YEAR 2005-06

 

 

 

 

 

 

S.No.

Name of the Component/Sub Component/Sub Sub Component

Total of 2005-06

Total number proposed

Total Estimated Cost (Rs)

1

2

16

17

1

Institutional Capacity Building

 

 

 

 

A

Formation and Strengthening of CIG

 

 

 

    A. Direct investment in groups

 

 

 

 

i

SHG training

9800

0

 

 

ii

VO training

1672

9055552

 

 

iii

MS E.C training

32

725248

 

 

iv

MS, Office Bearers Training

20

549530

 

 

v

ZMS E.C Training

4

137382

 

 

vi

ZMS Exposure

2

585600

 

 

vii

BKs training

83

1203168

 

 

viii

VBKs training

56

811776

 

 

ix

MBKs Training

3

99180

 

 

x

MTCs training

2

65536

 

 

xi

MMS Accountants Training

2

65536

 

 

 

Sub-total

11676

13298508

 

    B. Establishment of Mandal Support Units

0

0

 

 

i

Salaries to APMs

12

2699280

 

 

ii

Salaries to CCs

12

9597600

 

 

iii

Salaries to LAs

12

408600

 

 

iv

Hanororium to DRPs

12

1023264

 

 

v

Salaries to Botonists cum CCs (Chenchu Mandals)

12

216000

 

 

vi

Honorarium to CRPs in 5 mandals

6

202500

 

 

vii

Honorarium to CRPs in 64 mandals for 2nd visit

64

460800

 

 

viii

Honorarium to CRPs in 64 mandals for 3rd visit

64

230400

 

 

ix

Salaries to MBKs in 35 mandals

12

1566000

 

 

x

Salaries to MTCs in 64 madnals

12

1536076.8

 

 

xi

Salaries to Mandal Accountants in 64 mandals

12

1075046.4

 

 

xii

Salaries to Community Development Workers in 64 mandals

12

4608230.4

 

 

xiii

Salaries to Attenders at MMS

12

537523.2

 

 

vx

Salaries to Community Activist

12

5597856

 

 

 

Total

266

29759177

 

 

 

Establishment of Mandal support- Equipment

0

0

 

 

i

MVTC Establishment  (TV,VCP/VCD,
Mikeset,OHP,White board, Notice
board, Carpets (5), Emergency lights(2), Dining set, Camera & Others )cable connection, Telephone.

39

1950000

 

 

ii

Library Establishment (Racks, CDs and training modules)

69

690000

 

 

 

Total

108

2640000

 

 

 

District Support Units - Equipment

0

0

 

 

i

Establishment of DS office

1

100000

 

 

ii

Operational & maintenance cost to DS

12

120000

 

 

iii

Computers (With UPS, Printer and Modem)

2

100000

 

 

iv

DTC Establishment  (TV,VCP/VCD,
Mikeset,OHP,White board, Notice
board, Carpets (5), Emergency lights(2), Dining set, Camera & Others )cable connection, Telephone.

1

50000

 

 

v

Library Establishment (Racks, CDs and training modules)

1

10000

 

 

vi

Rent to DS

12

60000

 

 

vii

Registration of DS

1

1000

 

 

viii

Vision Building

200

116000

 

 

 

Total

230

557000

 

 

 

Sub-total

604

32956177

B

Project Management and Implementation C. B.

0

0

 

     B. District Level Staff

0

0

 

 

 

Reviews:

 

 

 

 

i

APMs review meeting

12

78466.8

 

 

ii

LA & Botanist

12

34116

 

 

iii

CCs review meeting

12

523538.4

 

 

iv

DRPs review meeting

12

64820.4

 

 

v

EO DWCRA review meeting

12

54585.6

 

 

 

Total

60

755527

 

 

 

Trainings :

0

0

 

 

i

APMs Training

3

43763.25

 

 

ii

DRPs Training

3

36152.25

 

 

iii

CC Training

3

217417.2

 

 

iv

LA & Botanist Training

3

19027.5

 

 

v

EO DWCRA Training

1

10148

 

 

 

Total

13

326508

 

 

 

Exposures Visits :

0

0

 

 

i

Exposure visits to APMs

1

115000

 

 

ii

Exposure visits to DRPs

1

95000

 

 

iii

Exposure visits to CCs

1

1540000

 

 

iv

Exposure visits to LA & Botanist

1

150000

 

 

v

EO DWCRA Training

1

160000

 

 

 

Total

5

2060000

 

 

 

Sub – Total

78

3142035

 

     D. Training to Project Management Staff

0

0

 

 

i

Review meetings

12

90000

 

 

ii

Specialised Training on Monitoring & Learning, Communication Systems

1

150000

 

 

iii

Specialised Training on CIF Management, Livelihoods

1

150000

 

 

iv

Specialised Training on Institution Building, Capacity Building and Micro Finance

1

150000

 

 

v

Computer training to DPMU staff

1

90000

 

 

vi

Exposure visits

1

375000

 

 

 

Sub – Total

17

1005000

       Total : Capacity Building

0

50401720

2

Community Investment Fund

 

 

0

0

A

Social Welfare Activities 

 

 

0

0

 

 

i.

Tricycles to Disabled

1

4428000

 

 

ii.

Surgical correction Camps

2

1200000

 

 

iii.

Hearing Aids

1

300000

 

 

iv.

Crutches

1

572000

 

 

 

Sub-total

5

6500000

B

Income Generating Activities

 

 

0

0

 

 

i.

Shg Micro Plans for model villages under IGA

2

52200000

 

 

ii

IGA for non model villages

2

111600000

 

 

iii

Food security

1

29400000

 

 

iv

Marketing

1

29400000

 

 

v

Special Action Plan for Nomads Development

1

9999990

 

 

vi

Land

2

32298000

 

 

 

Sub-total

9

264897990

C

Small Scale Infrastructure

 

 

0

0

 

 

i

Construction of Rural Godowns (one for each assembly area)

1

6500000

D

 Technical & Overhead Cost

 

 

0

0

 

 

i

Stationary, Printing and CIF SP Registers

12

300000

 

 

ii

Computation & Stationary of CIF SPs

12

240000

 

 

iii

Safe custody of CIF records in MMS / DPMU

1

354000

 

 

iv

Computers for CIF monitoring along with software at MMS / DPMU

1

3900000

 

 

v

Monitoring of CIF SPs grounding and Ucs

12

180000

 

 

vi

Honorarium & T.A for Appraisers

12

900000

 

 

vii

Training for Appraisers

1

26250

 

 

 

Sub-total

51.00

5900250.00

 

        Total : Community Investment Fund

66

283798240

3

Project Management Cost

 

 

0

0

A

Recurring Cost

0

0

 

 

i

TCO of APDs/DPMs

12

1440000

 

 

ii

TA & DA to APDs/DPMs

12

360000

 

 

iii

Vehicle Maintenance & Rent

12

864000

 

 

iv

Salaries to Superintendents

12

720000

 

 

v

Salaries to Senior Assistants

12

1080000

 

 

vi

Stationary, Postage, Telephone, Electricity, Office Rent, & Misc. Expenses

12

540000

 

 

vii

Honorarium to Support Staff under Manpower Agencies

12

972000

 

 

 

         Total : Project Management

84.00

5976000.00

 

 

 

 

0

0

         Grand Total :

150

340175960

 

 

 

 

 

 

Note : Additional Budget under CIF of Rs.3.00 Crores for Chenchu development may kindly be allotted along with regular CIF budget as 5 Chenchu MMS along with special VOs / SHGs are fucntioning.

 

Best Practices/ success stories / challenges

 

Women rights protection committees:

The Gender equity strategy forms the core of all DPIP interventions. The situation and status of women especially dalits, compared to the rest of the society, has remained relatively precarious. Bigamy is practiced widely with ease on grounds of infertility, birth of all girl children and incompatibility or wife being minor and child. Harassment for dowry, violence against women both with in and outside the family, denial of rights to free mobility, lack of decision making power in respect of her body and lack of rights on assets, properties, education, nutritious food and divorce on trivial grounds are all common and wide spread indignities heaped on women. 

 

The SHG women federated at the village and mandal level have been undergoing various capacity building programmes for their empowerment.  As a result, they have been debating and discussing the issues relating to their status in the society in all their regular scheduled meetings. Against this background, the DPIP felt that the poverty eradication cannot be addressed unless their present status is not enhanced. Therefore, the DPIP as a part of its gender strategy facilitated them to form Women rights protection committees in the spirit of Self Help concept – the stakeholders addressing their problems on their own. Accordingly all the 5 Samakhyas formed earlier in the South Asia Poverty Alleviation Programme (SAPAP) have formed, these committees with the objective of  creating a forum for redressing the grievances of women, rallying around a common problem, arranging counseling to the effected women, arranging awareness programmes on legal literacy, women’s rights and of lobbying with government and voluntary agencies.

 

These committees meet as and when a case of atrocity or injustice is reported to them or brought to their notice, immediately jump in to the action and see that the injustice is redressed and the culprits are proceeded against legally. The committee have successfully taken up the cause of a rape victim, a molested woman, an estranged wife and separated couple. The committees have organized several legal awareness programmes among the SHG members at village level. As a result many cases of injustice against women have been brought to light. During several deliberations of the committee the necessity for a full time legal advisor was felt. Accordingly the services of a full time LADY LEGAL ADVISER has been contracted by the three Mandal Mahila Samakhyas of Kosgi, Bomraspet and Doulatabad. The lady Legal Adviser attends scheduled meetings of federations of SHGs at village level and mandal level and takes stock of cases of injustice against women. She takes up the cases immediately, calls for both parties, does counseling and tries for settlement at village or mandal Samakyas level to the satisfaction of both parties. Her endeavour would be to avoid legal battle in the courts and avoid police action. Uniting long separated couple, settling the case of a dowry victim, booking case against rapist, restoration of property rights of a widow, payment of maintenance allowance to a separated wife are some of the achievements of the committee with the help of Legal Advisor. Encouraged by the success of one to one talks and settlements adopted by the Legal Advisor the women have now started to settle their cases on their own without the services of Legal Advisor.  The committee takes the support of elected peoples representatives and officials at mandal and District level as and when necessary    in settlement of cases.

Representation of women in Panchayat Raj Institutions:

 

In order to increase the participation of the women in Panchayat Raj Elections both in women reserved seats and general seats and in order to increase the awareness of women on Panchayat Raj Institutions, the project has conducted workshops in five Mandal Mahila Samakhyas of Kosgi, Doulthabad, Bomraspet, Pangal and Pedakothapally. As a result 20 women contested as sarpanchas and 250 women as Ward Members. Out of them 8 are elected as Sarpanchas and 124 as Ward Members.

Community Based Organizations - Producer to Market player

 

Rural poor, specifically in a backward district like Mahabubnagar, has to depend on multiple livelihoods to cope with poverty. The disadvantaged classes have a social dimension added to it. In order to uplift 100,000 families, there lies a necessity to intervene in all the major livelihoods that they are involved in. Part of the strategy is by developing few micro enterprises that would largely address their livelihoods. 

           

The DPIP model of social mobilization  and capacity building offers the best opportunity of putting in place a unique people centered and people managed strategy of micro enterprise development, which tackles various facets of the problem. Earlier interventions of Government to solve these problems have been to set up marketing cooperatives (DCMS,MARKFED,GCC,etc.). These organizations have however not been successful in addressing the problems of their own members, leave alone the poor. The scope of micro enterprise development being very vast, DPIP would come up with different strategies at different times, depending on the maturity of the groups. The objective of the intervention, at this stage is:

  1. Developing an institutional base for micro-enterprise development.
  2. Capacity building of all District Project Management Units, Mandal Community Support Cells and key stakeholders to optimize the marketing of forest produce and agricultural produce of the poor and to minimize their costs of purchase of inputs.
  3. Development of a comprehensive marketing information system for forest and agricultural produce.
  4. Linking forest produce and agricultural produce sellers with buyers.

 

In this regard a small step was taken last year with one Mandal Samkhya intervening in marketing of a commodity like Neem fruit. It had brought confidence in the minds of the poor that they are also capable to get better value for their produce with small intervention like collectivization of their produce. This simple intervention resulted in increase in realization from Rs.0.50 /kg to Rs. 2.60/kg. This intervention had resulted in better return for their produce and also a change in the mode of purchase.

      

Based on previous year’s experience, the members of the Samakhya decided to procure their agriculture produce in similar fashion. This year, it was decided to intervene in red gram marketing in a more professional manner. For this, Marketing Associates were selected at mandal level and Marketing activists were identified at village level to provide technical support to the Samakhyas in preparing village level procurement plans, Commodity wise. It was decided to procure 5000 Qtls. of red gram in five mandals. A total of 4600 Qtls is procured in 3 Mandals till now. The women members formed procurement Committees and Sale Committees amongst them for procuring the red gram.

 

Women - Agricultural labourers to farmers:

 

The prime focus of the Poverty Alleviation Programme is to promote sustainable livelihoods of the people, especially the vulnerable. Accordingly the Sustainable Dry land Agriculture Project with women sanghams is taken up in Kosgi, Doulathabad and Bomraspet mandals. In these mandals the project initiatives will reach 100 Self Help Groups of women. The objectives of the project are:

 

1.                  Enabling women to gain access to productive resources for sustainable agriculture

2.                  Regenerating the natural resource base in sub-programme area

3.                  Women Farmers supported to achieve household food security

4.                  To establish an effective system to meet the information needs of women farmers.

5.                  To integrate strategic interests in to the process of agricultural policy formulation

 

Best practices to reach the Vulnerable Groups among the poor:

 

 Jogini System Eradication Mission: 

Jogini System is practiced for several centuries in 14 mandals of Narayanpet division of Mahabubnagar district. The causes of this practice are abject poverty, superstitions and ignorance.

 

In this practice a young girl of any age from 7 to 16 years is dedicated in the name of god / goddess in well prescribed ceremonials and rituals.  After this ceremony the girl remains as a village comfort women. She bears children and brings them up with out knowing who fathered the children.  In the school registers the name of the mother is entered as guardian as against practice of fathers name being entered in the case of other children. At times the name of the god to whom a girl is dedicated is entered in to the register as the father of the children born to this girl.

 

As a result the status of the women initiated as a Jogini is degraded and her children meet the similar fate. Often the children are heckled at and discriminated against in all social/ religious gatherings.

 

The men folk go to Jogini to quench their lust as a matter of right and do not give any money. She earns her livelihood through daily wage labour. Thus a jogini is sexually exploited, socially degraded and discriminated against. Consequently she looses her health, social dignity, self respect and very right of living. She often contracts Sexually Transmitted Diseases (STDs) including AIDS.

 

The Government has taken cognizance of this evil practice and made an enactment abolishing this system – AP Devadasi (Abolition of dedication) Act 1988.  After this enactment the government has also launched various economic and welfare measures for rehabilitation of the Joginis. Though the number of joginis has come down yet some people resort to this practice out of ignorance and other social compulsions.

 

An NGO promoted organization called “Andhra Pradesh Jogini Vyavasta Vyatireka Porata Sangatan” has been very active in curbing this practice and taking up the cause of Joginis and girls vulnerable to this victimization.

 

 

The DPIP has a mandate to eradicate the evil practice of Jogini system. In partnership with ‘District Jogini Vyavasta Vyatireka Porata Committee’ considerable impact has been created by disseminating the provisions of The AP Devadas (Abolition of Dedication) Act, 1988  and prevention of fresh converts to the Jogini system has been done. The activists of the ‘sangatan’ and the activists of the DPIP have successfully kept a watch in all possible initiating centers, usually local fairs like ‘Kurumurthy Jathara’, ‘Makthal Jathara’, ‘Gunumukkala Jathara’.   In the last 4 months, 6 young girls have been rescued from the clutches of this evil system and mainstreamed.

In continuation of the efforts of the project and the ‘sanghatan’ it is proposed to put an end to an age old practice in which jogini system is deified and glorified  in another local fair in Polepally  village, Bomraspet mandal to be held on 8th March, 2002.Ironically, women degrading practice is falling on the day of international women’s day.  For this purpose a Joint Action Committee (JAC) consisting of activists of sanghatan, activists of 3 Mandal Mahila Samakhya of Kosgi, Bomraspet and Doulthabad and Dalit Youth Activists totally numbering around 60, has been formed. The Joint Action Committee (JAC) met the District Collector, Superintendent of Police and peoples representatives to enlist support for their cause.  The District Administration responded positively The JAC has constituted a Cultural Action Team and arranged performances in all the habitations of the 3 mandals to stir the conscience of the people.

 

As a result of this effort a 300 year old ritual of hanging a Jogini to a 40 meters pole called ‘Sid’ came to an end.  The JAC struggled for 3 months for this success. Now the JAC is making efforts to identify all the genuine Joginis in the district who have been left out of the mainstreaming process and help them through S.C.Corporation and Velugu.

 

 

 

 

Mobilisation and organization of DAPs

 

The percentage of disabled persons in Mahabubnagar district is higher than national average as revealed by micro studies. The disabled in one form or the other constitute 10% of the district population. The disabled persons are highly susceptible to the ills of poverty like tuberculosis, rickets, chronic anemia, Flurosis etc. And they also face additional social culture and physical barriers which prevent and restrict people with impairments from participating as equal citizens.

 

DPIP, IKP with Commitments a reputed NGO as strategic partner addressing the differently abled persons in 23 mandals. So far 345 Self Help Groups of differently abled persons in habitations of these mandals have been covered. 5175 DAPs are now planning for a bright future through their SHGs with self-confidence and moving about in the community with self-dignity.

 

Based on the success of the Commitments approach of social mobilization of DAPs, the project is planning to organize DAPs into groups in all other 31 project mandals.  Two social workers in each of these mandals are identified and are given intensive training to works for these DAPs.

 

Pre-Examination Training Centre

 

It is observed that many dalit students have discontinued further studies after their failure in 10th Class public examination and intermediate final examination. It is also observed that many of them failed in one or two subjects like maths, Sciences, English, which are generally considered tough.  There are no coaching or Tuition facilities available to them to give sufficient knowledge in these subjects.

 

The Dalit youth approached the project with a proposal to provide coaching facilities to 10th class / Inter failed students, so that they can pass in those subjects and pursue higher studies.  Thus came into being the pre-examination training and guidance centre.

 

These centres are now running special coaching classes in several mandals in the district including Amrabad.  These Centres also provide guidance to the students for pursuing higher studies after 10th and Inter mediate.  The centre at Padira (v), Amrabad mandal is now providing special coaching to 30 Xth class students and 25 Inter students.         The result in these centres are as follows:

 

Recognizing poor as equal Partners

 

The equation of relation between the stake holders in poverty reduction programmes of government has always been under constant review and revision.  The relationship earlier was that of “give and receive” but over a period, the perception changed.  The role of the poor changed from a static beneficiary to an active participant.  In spite of best intentions and changed perceptions, this is yet to crystallize into a universal reality, what ever be the reasons.

           

Taking us from these best intentions of the govt and changed perceptions, the DPIP mahabubnagar has gone a step ahead by recognizing and treating the poor as equal partners.  Operationalisation of this concept is done consciously in the project –

 

1.      The project began its operations by consulting the community in developing project guidelines for social mobilization and implementation of a;; other project activities – a district level 2 day workshop with the poor was held within 5 months of community spelt out their perceptions of project implementation strategy accordingly, the social mobilization and listing at the poor was done through community activists as suggested in the said workshop.

2.      In all the general Body meetings of Mandal level federation of SHGs – the stage is managed, mike held and controlled, anchoring done by the community. The dias is occupied by the community only.

3.      In income generating activity, the poor are facilitated to design, plan, cost estimate, workout economics and implement the activity on their own. The poor make decisions from idea stage implementation stage.

4.      In all such meetings or trainings, the project staff and the community stay at the same place, drink and eat the same food from a common dining place.

5.      In all the meetings between the project and the poor community, and also in all trainings, both parties sit as equal partners – no separate or elevated seating arrangements for project staff – even if a guest from the government or World Bank or any other agency comes to attend such meetings, no separate seating arrangements are made.

6.      The mandal level Samakhyas (federations of SHGs) are working out their annual work and financial plan and implementing.

7.      The CCs are paid salaries from the funds of Mandal Samakhyas and not from the project.

8.      The project staff and CCs work at the convenience of the poor – go to interact with them then they are relatively free – evenings and nights or early mornings at the place convenient to them – their own locality or other common suggested by them

 

SRM

 

Scaling strategies, collaborations.

 

Any other issues

Wage Enhancement programme of Construction workers

a.

No. of Mandals Covered

:

11

b.

No. of  Workers identified & trained

:

127

c.

Cost of the training per worker

:

Rs.567

d.

No. of  Days of the training

:

7

e.

Wage earned before training

:

Rs.50 – Rs.70

f.

Wage earned after training

:

Rs.130 – Rs.150

 

Marketing

 

Mahboobnagar District is the place where the majority of the people depend on Agriculture i.e., the primary sector. Most of the land is dry and the crops are Rain fed. Small land holdings and the drought conditions in the district are the major drawbacks for the farmers.

In the Value chain Analysis; it was found that poor are losing on the following fronts.

·        Timely supply of quality inputs- seeds, fertilizers, pesticides etc.,

·        Tied up sales with the fertilizer dealer.

·        Exploitation of middlemen thereby cheating the farmer

 

Hence with these gaps, Collectivization & Aggregation of the produce is a good measure for collective selling of the Agriculture produces .The Village Organization / Mandal Mahila Samakhya has come forward to take-up activity collectively. The women are transforming themselves into traders and acquiring skills to earn better returns.

 

Marketing activity is facilitated among Mandal Mahila Samakyas and Village Organizations by the project with the following objectives:-

1.                  To minimize the expenditure for the small farmer (producer) for going to nearby market yard in the form of travel cost, wages, loss etc.

2.                  To give right price in their village only.

3.                  To get profit for the Village Organization and the Mandal Mahila Samakya as they sell the procured commodities after the harvesting period is over (when the rates are high)

4.                  To get the advantages of bulk purchase, better bargaining power while selling.

5.                  To reduce exploitation by middlemen.

6.                  To develop expertise among poor community.

7.                  Creating quality consciousness among poor producers.

8.                  To develop marketing infrastructure at village level to be used by poor women.

9.                  To bring awareness among the poor communities on risk management on agricultural commodities.

The following example shows The benefit to individual Redgram growing farmer.

 

Redgram would be sold at Rs.1400 per qtl

 

Sl.No.

Cost Head

Expenditure (in Rs.)

1

Transportation to Nearest Market yard

20

2

Chatta & Dhadvai at Market Yard (2 Kgs)

28

3

Market commission @ 3%

42

4

Wage loss

30

5

Food expenses

50

 

Total

170

 

Ø      The village organizations submit their requisitions to the mandal mahila samakyas about the details of potential of marketable surplus of the agriculture commodities available in their village. And in turn the MMS prepares subproject proposals and submits to the Project along with the community coordinator’s summary sheet.  

Ø      After obtaining the approval of the  District Collector, the project sanctions the prescribed amount to the MMS in milestone wise and enters in to MOU.

Ø      The MMS releases the amounts as per the milestone specified in subproject to VO.

Ø      The Village organization establishes procurement centers, which is a center point for 2-3 villages. The small and marginal farmers of the village will sell their produce to the VO procurement center.

Ø      The VO procurement center procures the commodity basing on the daily market rates flashed by MMS from nearest market yard.

Ø      The VO procurement center holds the stock in its godown till the market rates hike.

Ø      The MMS with the help of the committee will enter in to sale agreement with traders.

Ø      Soon after the sale of the commodity the MMS disburses the profits to VOs and collects back the capital with interest and revolves among the VOs to carry out the marketing operations as per the need.

Ø      The project staff I.e. the community coordinators and APMs and Livelihoods associates facilitates marketing interventions in various levels.

 

Procurement committee

The VO consisting of 2-3 women who are members of the village organization to carry out the procurement operations appoints a committee. Thorough training is imparted to the committee with regard to the quality assessment, price fixation, weighment and storage of the commodity.

 

Book keeping: 

VO identifies one bookkeeper exclusively to look after the procurement centers bookkeeping. Training is imparted to the bookkeeper to Marketing books of Accounts mainly 1. Bill Book 2. Daily Report 3. Utilization Report 4. Cash Book maintained regularly at procurement center.

           

The procurement center opens every day or in specified dates (basing on the rate of arrivals). The daily rates from the markets are flashed to every VO procurement center from the activist appointed by the MMS(s) and the committee along with the book keeper does the following activities

 

Modus-Operandy :

Ø      Collects the random sample from the farmer who comes with the commodity and tells him about the grade/quality of his commodity with the help of the sample bowls already containing the 3 grades of the commodity.

Ø      Then the committee fixes the price according to the grade.

Ø      After getting the consent from the farmer the member of the committee weighs the commodity and informs it to the bookkeeper.

Ø      The bookkeeper prepares the bills after making necessary entries in the books.

Ø      Basing on the bill prepared by the bookkeeper the committee makes the payment to the farmer.

Ø      The committee then marks the grade on the bag and stores in to the      godown in a systematic manner.

Ø      The end of the every procurement day the office bearers of the VO and    procurement committee with the help of the bookkeeper makes all the necessary entries in the books and makes the physical verification of the stock and cash and prepares the report and submits it to the MMS.

Ø      Finally the procurement center/godown will be locked with two locks and one set of keys will be kept at VO office and another with the committee members.

 

Role of VO:

Ø      Preparation of annual Marketing Action plans.

Ø      Acquiring Budget suitable for the season to undergo marketing.

Ø      Appointment of Procurement Committee and Bookkeeper.

Ø      Identification of storage godown.

Ø       Procurement of infrastructure like weights and measures, gunnies, tarpaulins and Moisture Meters.

 

Ø       Release of funds to Procurement Center according to requirement.

Ø      Monitoring the day-to-day procurement operations and reporting to MMS.

Ø      Preparation and submission of Utilization Certificates to MMS.

Ø      Presentation of marketing activity in VO meeting.

 

Role of MMS:

Ø      Acts as Sub Project Implementation Agency for Marketing Activities.

Ø      Preparation of Mandal annual Marketing Action plans.

Ø      Selection of Potential VOs for Commodity procurement.

Ø      Acquiring Budget through subproject proposals.

Ø      Capacity Building to Procurement Committee.

Ø      Disbursement of loans to VOs for procurement operation.

Ø      Flashing of Daily Market Rates from nearest market yard.

Ø      Acquiring Daily reports from procurement centers

Ø      Daily and weekly wise reports will be sent to DPMU regularly.

Ø      Release of funds milestone wise to VOs on submission of utilization certificate.

Ø      Appointment of Sales Committee to negotiate with traders for sale of commodity

Ø      Enters into agreement with traders after finalizing the rate.

Ø      Disbursement of profits to VOs.

Role of Community Coordinator:

Ø      Assists VO in marketing activities.

Ø      Regular monitoring of procurement centers.

Ø      Inspection of Books of accounts, Stock and cash reserves.

Ø       Collection and submission of daily reports to MMS.

      Role of Assistant Project Manager:

Ø      Assists MMS in marketing activities.

Ø      Regular monitoring of procurement centers.

Ø      Inspection of Books of accounts, Stock and cash reserves.

Ø      Consolidation and submission of daily reports to DPMU.

     

Role of Livelihoods Associates:

Ø      Assists MMS in preparation of marketing activities and  Action plan.

Ø      Capacity building to procurement committees and bookkeepers.

Ø      Tracking of market information to MMS / VOs.

Ø      Regular monitoring of procurement centers.

Ø      Inspection of Books of accounts, Stock and cash reserves.

Ø      Assists VOs about quality assessment and storage.

Ø       Preparation of Cost Benefit analysis of Intervention.

Ø      Assists MMS in sales tie-ups and reconciliation of accounts.

 

Role of District Project Management Unit:

Ø      Preparation of District annual Marketing Action plan.

Ø      Processing of CIF Sub Project proposals.

Ø      Getting approval from Hon’ble District Collector.

Ø      Release of funds milestone wise to MMS.

Ø       Consolidation and submission of daily reports to SERP.

Ø      Preparation and submission Monthly marketing report to PD and CEO.

Ø      Collection of Market information and dissemination to MMS.

Ø      Analyzing market trends and providing necessary information to MMS.

Ø      Arranging market tie-ups to MMS.

Ø      Analyses the possibilities of Value addition of the commodity for better returns.

Ø      Constant capacity building to the project staff in various levels.

 

Details of marketing interventions carried out in Mahboobnagar District.

Commodity Wise Procurement for the Year 2001-02

S. No.

Commodity

Qty Procured Qtls

Value in Lakh Rs.

Qty Sold in Qtls

Value in Lakh Rs.

Profit (Lakhs Rs.)

No. of Families benefited

1

Redgram

4807

65.88

1807.76

29.39

04.61

1800

 

Dhal

3004.7

2.43*

2323.24

52.62

09.09

2

Groundnut

4000

76.00

4000

84.00

08.00

800

3

Neem

800

01.00

800

1.76

0.76

8000

 

Total

 

145.31

 

167.77

22.46

10600

* Expenditure incurred in order to process 3004.70 qtls of Redgram into Dhal.

Commodity wise procurement for the year 2002 – 03

 

S. No.

Commodity

Qty Procured Qtls

Value in Lakh Rs.

Qty Sold in Qtls

Value in Lakh Rs.

Profit (Lakhs Rs.)

No. of Families benefited

1

Redgram

6782

91.72

6782

112.83

21.11

3400

2

Castor

840

10.49

840

13.15

2.66

1200

3

Maize

3774

18.01

3774

19.71

1.70

1900

4

Groundnut

2147

30.00

2147

36.00

6.00

715

5

Neem Fruit

7001

11.16

2181

4.31

0

14000

6

Neem Powder

2379

14.17

2306

10.22

-3.95

-

 

Total

 

175.55

 

196.22

27.52

21215

 

Commodity Wise Procurement for the year 2003-04

S. No.

Commodity

Qty Procured Qtls

Value in Lakh Rs.

Qty Sold in Qtls

Value in Lakh Rs.

Profit (Lakhs Rs.)

No. of Families benefited

1

Redgram

2835.5

44.99

2746.93

47.31

2.32

1417

2

Groundnut

3630.06

61.76

3446.70

64.86

4.83

726

3

Neem

1968.23

03.84

1567.04

03.68

-0.15

30140

 

Total

 

110.59

 

115.85

7.00

32283

 

 

Procurement details for the year 2004-05

Sno

Name of the Commodity

No of MMS

No of VO/PCs

Qty. in Qtls

Value in Lakhs

No of beneficiaries

1

Castor

30

67

6090

88.14

1522

2

Red gram

18

51

5737

90.38

1148

3

Groundnut

14

26

3216

52.03

820