Indonesia: Community Water Services and Health

Sovereign Project | 34152-013 Status:

Summary

Latest Project Documents

Consulting Notices See also: CMS

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Procurement Notices See also: Operational Procurement

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Procurement Documents

Project Results

  •  

    202,711

    households with new or improved water supply

  •  

    85,280

    households with new or improved sanitation

  •  

    7,600

    kilometers of water supply pipes installed or upgraded

The results data reported above are limited to ADB's core sectors, as defined under Strategy 2020 and tracked through indicators in the ADB Results Framework. For definitions of results indicators, please see the ADB Results Framework Indicators Definition.


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Project Name Community Water Services and Health
Project Number 34152-013
Country Indonesia
Project Status
Project Type / Modality of Assistance Grant
Loan
Source of Funding / Amount
Loan 2163-INO: Community Water Services and Health
Ordinary capital resources US$ 34.10 million
Loan 2164-INO: Community Water Services and Health
Asian Development Fund US$ 30.59 million
Strategic Agendas Environmentally sustainable growth
Drivers of Change
Sector / Subsector

Agriculture, natural resources and rural development - Rural sanitation - Rural water policy, institutional and capacity development - Rural water supply services

Health - Health system development

Gender Equity and Mainstreaming Gender equity
Description
Project Rationale and Linkage to Country/Regional Strategy
Impact

Project Outcome

Description of Outcome
Progress Toward Outcome

Due to serious start-up delays, the Project remains behind schedule, it is expected that only about 880 villages will be covered until the project closing date of 31 December 2011. Thus, the target of providing water and sanitation facilities in 1,000 villages by the loan closing date will not be met. Causes for this shortfall include (i) insufficient provision of counterpart funds by central government and local governments, (ii) non performing community facilitators and district and provincial consultants in certain project districts, (iii) weak project management capacity at the certain district and provincial levels, and (iv) delays at project start up due to prolonged consultant recruitment process and a change in counterpart provision arrangement.

Community members in project villages greatly appreciate access to safe water supply. In general, good progress has also been observed in project villages on improving the understanding of the value of sanitation and better hygiene, which is reflected in an increasing number of latrines and private and public toilets built by the communities. More attention should have been given to create better understanding among local governments to prioritize sanitation and hygiene awareness and investments in annual development plans and budgets. The unlikelihood that project provinces and districts will be able to formally integrate specific water supply and environmental sanitation (WSES) policies into Regional Strategic Development Plans (RENSTRADA), and subsequently the likely improbability that none of the project district governments will allocate additional funds for water and sanitation investments in their annual district development plans and budgets after the project closure, might jeopardize the sustainability of the project.

Implementation Progress
Description of Project Outputs
Status of Implementation Progress (Outputs, Activities, and Issues)

being implemented.

completed in 2009

assessment for 18 out of 20 participating districts completed

completed in 2009

completed. local government capacity building program was completed in 2009

880 villages are expected to be covered under the Project. This is below the project targets of 1,000 villages.

about 80% of CAP have been implemented and completed.

completed for 879 villages

completed in 879 villages

completed in 879 villages

completed in 879 villages

Before the project is implemented, the proportion of households in the participating villages with access to water supply facilities was 24%. With the project intervention, about 79% of households (an increase of about 55%) in the participating villages have been provided with access to improved water supply facilities.

Before the project is implemented, the proportion of households in the participating villages with access to improved sanitation facilities was 30%. With the project intervention, about 50 of households (an increase of about 20%) in the participating villages have been provided with access to improved sanitation facilities.

completed in 879 villages

completed in 879 villages

completed in 879 villages

50% of the villages reached by the SHBC programs.

the Project has been able to increase access to sanitation facilities (in this case access to toilets) by about 19%. This is lower compared to the increase in access to improved water supply facilities, which is 55%. The Mission also noted that the behavioral changes activities included in the SHBC focuses on sanitation in terms of provision of toilets. However, it did not touch another aspect, e.g. proper disposal of garbage the habits of littering still observed in most villages. Furthermore, maintenance of the public toilets constructed under the Project needs further improvement. The Mission noted that some toilets constructed at worship houses were not properly maintained.

completed in 561 villages

comleted in 561 villages

Geographical Location 20 districts in 2 provinces in Sumatra (Jambi and Bengkulu) and 2 provinces in Kalimantan (West and Central Kalimantan)

Summary of Environmental and Social Aspects

Environmental Aspects

An IEE was carried out to identify necessary measures to prevent or mitigate any adverse environmental impacts that could possibly arise from its implementation.

Possible environmental impact:

- potential water resources may not meet basic water quality standards due to geological or other conditions

mitigation: where feasible, water treatment at source or household level - of not possible, water sources will not be tapped.

-overextraction of water resources, resulting in the lowering of the groundwater table; increasing pumping costs; surface subsidence and deterioration of roads, buildings and pipelines

mitigation: regulation of groundwater extraction to maintain a level less than or equal to the recharge rate; land use and land management/development controls in recharge area; management of human and industrial waste disposal procedures.

-hazard to workers and nearby residents from emission of dust, fumes, noise and vibration

mitigation: since construction impact will be of small scale and localized, use standarp operating procedure of the MPW as an attachment to any formal construction contract.

Involuntary Resettlement

The project will require minor land right-of-way and asset acquisition. Land acquisition and resettlement (LAR) issues will be handled in accordance with the national law and relevant ADB policies.

Land acquisition will be kept to a minimum. No person will be physically displaced from their places of residence. Subproject proposals requiring demolition of buidlings or acquiring productive lands will be carefully reviewed to reduce their negative impacts through alternative alignments or locations for pipes, wells, sanitation facililites.

Indigenous Peoples IP were identified during the sample village field studies conducted in Kalimantan, and it is probable that they will be found in other areasd of all four project provinces during project implementation. IP risks are expected to generally be minor due to the community-driven, participatory approach of the Project, which requires adequate representation of marginal groups on the community implementation team (CIT). The project will seek to identify locatopns with significant IP presence and ensure that necessary information and facilitation is provided to ensure equal inclusion in the Project.
Stakeholder Communication, Participation, and Consultation
During Project Design

stakeholders: national government, participating provincial and district governments, community in participating villages

consultations with all stakeholders were carried out during project design

During Project Implementation

consultations with all project stakeholders continuously implemented during project implementation.

community implements the civil works for the provision of water supply and sanitation facilities

Business Opportunities

Consulting Services

The Project will require a total of 78 person-months of international and 6,716 person-months of domestic consulting services. The Central Support Team (CST) will consist of one package of international and domestic experts (78 person-months and 1,820 person-months, respectively) with expertise in project management (including procurement and financial management), rural water supply and sanitation/water treatment engineering, sanitation and hygiene behavioral change, institutional capacity building, monitoring and evaluation/quality assurance, media, and social and environmental issues. The package includes 1,360 person-months of domestic Process Monitoring Consultants who will be based in the 20 districts. In addition, there will be four packages of Regional Support Teams (RSTs) at the provincial and district levels (4,896 person-months domestic) with expertise in project management, water sanitation engineering and quality control, institutional capacity building and training, and sanitation and hygiene behavioral change. The RSTs will subcontract individuals and/or nongovernment institutions as Community Facilitators Teams (CFTs), with each CFT consisting of three experts in community mobilization, sanitation and hygiene behavioral change, and water sanitation engineering and quality control.

The Regional Support Teams (RSTs), consisting of the following: Provincial Support Team (PST); District Support Teams (DST), and Community Facilitator Teams (CFT). The RSTs will be supervised by and report to Provincial Project Secretariat/ Project Manager in the Provincial Health Office, and work closely with the Provincial Coordinating Team, District Coordinating Teams and the communities. The RSTs will be responsible for assisting with project management and providing technical support at local level, and assisting the communities in the planning, implementation, and monitoring of their Community Action Plans (CAP).

Procurement All procurement of goods and services financed under the Project will be carried out in accordance with ADB's Guidelines for Procurement and the Government's procurement procedures acceptable to ADB. It is expected that international competitive bidding will not be required due to the small size of contracts. Equipment and material packages valued at $500,000 equivalent or less will be procured following international shopping procedures. Certain items may be procured under local competitive bidding procedures acceptable to ADB. Packages valued at $50,000 equivalent or less will be procured under direct purchasing procedures. Civil works contracts will be small, with an average value of $10,000-$30,000 equivalent, and will follow community participation in procurement in ADB's Guide on Community Participation in Procurement.

Responsible Staff

Responsible ADB Officer Wolfgang Kubitzki
Responsible ADB Department Southeast Asia Department
Responsible ADB Division Indonesia Resident Mission
Executing Agencies
Dir Gen. of Disease Control & Envrnmntal Hlth
Dr Sholah Imari
Ministry of Health, Jl. Percetakan Negara 29, Jakarta Pusat, Indonesia

Timetable

Concept Clearance -
Fact Finding -
MRM -
Approval -
Last Review Mission -
PDS Creation Date 20 Nov 2006
Last PDS Update 15 Dec 2011

Grant 0003-INO

Milestones
Approval Signing Date Effectivity Date Closing
Original Revised Actual
07 Apr 2005 29 Apr 2005 14 Jul 2005 31 Mar 2010 31 Mar 2011 06 Nov 2013
Financing Plan Grant Utilization
Total (Amount in US$ million) Date ADB Others Net Percentage
Project Cost 0.00 Cumulative Contract Awards
ADB 0.00 07 Apr 2005 0.00 15.58 94%
Counterpart 0.00 Cumulative Disbursements
Cofinancing 0.00 07 Apr 2005 0.00 15.58 94%
Status of Covenants
Category Sector Safeguards Social Financial Economic Others
Rating Satisfactory - - Satisfactory - -

Loan 2163-INO

Milestones
Approval Signing Date Effectivity Date Closing
Original Revised Actual
07 Apr 2005 27 Dec 2005 12 Apr 2006 31 Dec 2011 30 Jun 2012 05 Jul 2013
Financing Plan Loan Utilization
Total (Amount in US$ million) Date ADB Others Net Percentage
Project Cost 34.10 Cumulative Contract Awards
ADB 34.10 07 Apr 2005 16.39 0.00 93%
Counterpart 0.00 Cumulative Disbursements
Cofinancing 0.00 07 Apr 2005 17.55 0.00 100%

Loan 2164-INO

Milestones
Approval Signing Date Effectivity Date Closing
Original Revised Actual
07 Apr 2005 27 Dec 2005 12 Apr 2006 31 Dec 2011 30 Jun 2012 05 Jul 2013
Financing Plan Loan Utilization
Total (Amount in US$ million) Date ADB Others Net Percentage
Project Cost 30.59 Cumulative Contract Awards
ADB 30.59 07 Apr 2005 16.70 0.00 98%
Counterpart 0.00 Cumulative Disbursements
Cofinancing 0.00 07 Apr 2005 16.99 0.00 100%
Title Document Type Document Date
Community Water Services and Health Project Project/Program Completion Reports Oct 2013
Community Water Services and Health Project Procurement Plans May 2013
Community Water Services and Health Project: Project Procurement-Related Review Report Project Procurement-Related Reviews Feb 2011
Community Water Services and Health Project Reports and Recommendations of the President Mar 2005

Safeguard Documents See also: Safeguards

Safeguard documents provided at the time of project/facility approval may also be found in the list of linked documents provided with the Report and Recommendation of the President.

None currently available.

Evaluation Documents See also: Independent Evaluation

Title Document Type Document Date
Indonesia: Community Water Services and Health Project Validations of Project Completion Reports Dec 2014

Related Publications

None currently available.


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