9101 rota meeting ii
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9101 rota meeting ii 9101 rota meeting ii Presentation Transcript

  • ROTA MEETING REVIEW OF MEMBERSHIP HISTORY AND OUR PROJECTIONS DISTRICT 9101 • Governor : Antonio OLAVO DE OLIVEIRA ROCHA • Governor –Elect : Martin OUEDRAOGO • Governor Nominee : Marie-Irène RICHMOND-AHOUA Dar-es-Salaam , Tanzania Tuesday April 29, 2014
  • INTRODUCTION The Rotary movement found its way to West Africa in 1939 with the creation of the Rotary Club of Dakar. Henceforth, it expanded to various countries of our sub-region, which led to the creation of the District 210 in 1973, to support and provide a legal framework for the 33 clubs that existed at that time. François Amorin was the first Governor of the new District. The District 210 continued to grow and develop and became, in 1977-78, District 910 which was later named as District 9100 when Rotary International decided to add a zero digit to all districts. Throughout the years, the district 9100 (including fourteen countries and covering an area exceeding 4 million square kilometers) experienced strong growth, reaching over 85 clubs in 2007 when the Board of governors decided to propose its division. Following the proposal made by the District 9100, in 2011 the Board of Directors of Rotary International chose to split the district into two, with effect from July 1, 2013, thus establishing the districts 9101 and 9102. The former embraces Burkina Faso, Cape Verde, Côte D’Ivoire, Gambia, Guinea- Bissau, Guinea-Conakry, Liberia, Mali, Senegal, and Sierra Leone, while the latter includes Benin, Ghana, Niger and Togo.
  • ROTARY’S VALUES Rotary has defined its values as: •Service •Fellowship •Integrity •Diversity •Leadership DISTRICT VISION The District 9101 is intended to be a regional organization of reference in the rotary world, recognized by the fairness of its purposes, effectiveness of its clubs and excellence of the services rendered to local and international communities. DISTRICT MISSION Provide humanitarian services, promoting integrity, fellowship, goodwill, international peace and understanding, and offering leadership, support and framework to the clubs towards the achievement of Rotary’s object.
  • DISTRICT VALUES The following values are identified as the District’s: •Fellowship •Ethics •Tolerance •Commitment •Leadership •Dignity •Humility •Flexibility •Solidarity •Service Joel Barker wrote three famous quotations: “Vision without action is merely a dream” “Action without vision just passes the time” “Vision with action can change the world” Therefore, to allow the District 9101 to accomplish its vision and mission, we are aiming to adopt the following:
  • ACTION PLAN MEMBERSHIP DEVELOPMENT Promote the creation and development of new clubs. Key actions •Encourage the creation of new clubs in the District Short-term goal (2013-2014): 10 new clubs Long-term goal (3 years): 30 new clubs Prepare a development plan for membership activity taking into account new professions, new generations, women and Rotarian family. Key actions •Increase and diversify membership activity with new professionals, youngsters, women, ex-Rotarians and ex- scholarship students Short-term goal (2013-2014): real growth of 3 members per club; Long-term goal (3 years): 500 new members •Encourage the growth of membership activity in each club, with special attention to those including less than 20 members. Short-term goal (2013-2014): Halving the number of clubs with less than 20 members reduced to a half. Long-term goal (3 years): Reduce to less than 25% the number of clubs with less than 20 members. •Improve members’ knowledge on Rotary, seeking, in the success of the organization, member inspiration, awareness and engagement. Short-term goal (2013-2014): Reaching a retention rate of not less than 80%. Long-term goal (3 years): Ensure a retention rate of not less than 90%. •Establish National Extension Committees in each country of the District. Short-term goal (2013-2014): 50% of the countries with a National Extension Committee. Long-term goal (3 years): All countries of the District with a National Extension Committee.
  • Design and implement mechanisms envisaging improved member integration, motivation and participation. Key actions •Involve all members in all activities carried out by the District and the Club. Encourage their participation in meetings of the district and the club, as well as interclub meetings. Short-term goal (2013-2014): Refine Rotarian awareness of members so as to obtain participation in events held by the district and the club in order to achieve an increase of 30% of currently involved Rotarians. Long-term goal (3 years): Have 70% of the members involved in the works of the district, club and interclub structures.
  • Increase and improve training with a view to reinforce the leadership capacity of the District. Key Actions •Promote and widen member information and training in order to develop leaders with capacity in different fields of intervention of the Rotary. Short-term goals (2013-2014): Hold 6 district events (SFED, PETS, District Assembly and Conference, DQS Seminar and Rotary Foundation Seminar); Hold 6 Interclub Meetings Hold 10 national RYLAS and 1 District RYLA Long-term goal (3 years): Hold 20 events and 30 national and district RYLAS.
  • Thank you for your kind attention