Achievement of Project Objectives KZ KG TJ TM UZ 
43 76 30 15 32 196 
8 3 2 0 7 20 
0 0 0 0 0 
Follow Up Evaluation data shows that 135 of 142 projects evaluated after 6 months or more after 
completion are sustainable: i.e. projects are functioning, ownership over project results is defined, 
maintenance plan exists and is supported, implementing agency continues project support in the 
April 28 29 Counterpart's regional team participated in the INTRAC Conference in Bishkek on 
Monitoring and Evaluation of Programmes in CAR. During the first day, Counterpart presented its 
M&E systems and tools to conference participants. Also, Counterpart's team actively participated in 
discussing community development M&E models and country specifics for M&E identified by 
participants in small groups.  
In April, program Performance Plans were reviewed. All regional program coordinators actively took 
part in the revision of submitted reports on achieving performance targets.  
At the end of May, the regional M&E staff visited KG CSSCs in Nookat, Batken, and Naryn with the 
purpose to observe the state of M&E conducted by centers for their CAG projects. The objectives 
were, based on the observation of sample CSSCs, to verify the quality of project M&E: level of 
accuracy and precision for data derived from participatory M&E and submitted to Regional MIS, to 
observe how the process is organized at CSSCs, what is the involvement of community residents and 
how do they benefit from participatory project monitoring and evaluation. It was revealed in the field 
that the average number of participants for project evaluations in KG is pretty high, about 50 people, 
which demonstrated high level of involvement from community residents. 
The CSSC Grant Review Committees distributed CAGs with a strong focus on income generating 
activities in the target communities. This focus has led to the empowerment of local people through 
the creation of some future prospects for them in terms of their own economic prosperity. As a result 
of these implemented CAG projects, community people who were met during the field visits 
confessed an increase in their welfare, as the result of water project, sewing workshop project 
targeting community women, mini bakery project, goat breeding project, and other projects.  The field 
observation has demonstrated that CAG projects' sustainability is ensured through regular fee 
collection, about 20 30 som annually from community residents. In some projects, there is more 
frequent collection of money, the same amount but quarterly. Due to their improved well being, 
community residents are able and willing to give this money to support project outcomes. Many 
communities have established community foundations, and at the time of the visit, increased their 
initial capital two  or three fold, through giving microcredits to community residents. Thus, this field 
trip confirmed that participatory M&E conducted by those CSSCs visited complies with all the 
regional procedures and rules established and meets the necessary quality standards for participatory 
approach to M&E.



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