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Implementation

Implementation Monitoring

 

 
 

Social principles

 

  • Intervention may disrupt traditional user rights to land and water resources and lead to increased inequalities between stakeholders.
  • Where a community-based approach is used the community may want to modify the scope of the project during implementation.
  • The financing proposal may identify effective women’s participation as central to the project’s success.

 

 

Economic and Financial Principles

 

  • Changes in economic factors occurring between financing and implementation may require revision of the project.
  • Long-term financial sustainability must be planned for during implementation.
  • Co-ordination of funds from different sources is essential to avoid wastage and project delay.

 

 

Environmental Principles

 

  • Environmental damage may result because adverse impacts were previously unrecognised or inadequate resources provided for mitigating measures.

 

 

Information, Education and Communication Principles

 

  • Information obtained from project monitoring should be used to shape and direct the implementation process.
  • Provision of information and clarity of procedure are necessary for conflict resolution between different stakeholder interests.

 

 

Technological Principles

 

  • Where construction quality is poor or equipment is badly specified, systems may fail prematurely and maintenance costs will be high
  • Technology that was judged appropriate at the design stage may prove in-appropriate as implementation proceeds.
  • Technological and construction aspects usually represent the major capital and recurrent cost items.

 

 

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