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Annual report 2011 South East Asia


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Annual report 2011 South East Asia

  1. 1. 2011 ANNUAL REPORT Regional South-East Asia | July 2012Stop child Exploitation
  2. 2. Contents Foreword by Leny Kling .............................................. 3 About Terre des Hommes .......................................... 4 South-East Asia 2011 at the Glance .............................. 6 2011 Achievements ................................................... 8 Financial Summary .................................................... 9 Cambodia ..................................................... 10 Indonesia ..................................................... 12 The Philippine ............................................. 14 Thailand, Myanmar and Lao PDR ...................... 16 Case Story .............................................................. 18 Projects List 2011 ................................................... 25T ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS ANNUAL REPORT 2011 1
  4. 4. FoREWORD BY LENY KLINGWe want to stop child exploitationTerre des Hommes Netherlands enters a new era, and In Cambodia, 633 exploited children received legal aid;in our strategy 2011-2015 more results, specialisation in the Philippines two local governments in Easternand cooperation are key in our fight against child Samar joined our work and 342 victims of prostitutionexploitation. We want to raise awareness and create were rescued; in Indonesia 1,612 children werea safe environment for 500,000 children by 2015 enrolled in early childhood education; in Lao People’sworldwide. In order to do so a large jump in revenues Democratic Republic (PDR) and Thailand 152 exploitedis necessary and it is our sincere wish that the public, children found a safe place in one of our temporarylocal governments, corporates, foundations, volunteers, shelters. These stories inspire us to continue our work.join us in our fight against child exploitation. Alreadythousands of volunteers are happy to put effort into In 2011 we had to say farewell to a number of partnersthe organisation, using a large network of charity who are able to continue without Terre des Hommesshops and events. On Facebook, Terre des Hommes Netherlands support or who do not focus on childNetherlands has an endless list of friends who inspire exploitation. Other partners we have motivated toone another with their activities. join our cause and together with them and their communities we invest in a better future for children.Thousands of children are being exploited and everyday we witness grave violations of children’s rights. In 2012 we will continue our efforts with dedicationChildren are being trafficked, are being prostituted or and I would like to thank all of you for your supportare being put to work against their will and we as Terre and collaboration now and during the years to come.des Hommes Netherlands will do everything possibleto rescue them and give them a new chance in a safeenvironment.Our employees and our partners have great passionfor their work and are result-driven and this year alonewe gave direct assistance to 54,542 children, 839 ofthem were sexually exploited, 1,273 trafficked, 2,892child labourers and 643 victims of abuse. Nearly 50,000 Leny Klingchildren vulnerable to exploitation received services Regional Representativesuch as education and health care. Terre des Hommes Netherlands South-East Asia2 ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS A NNUAL REPORT 2011T 3
  5. 5. about terre des hommesWho are we? What do we do?Terre des Hommes is a development organisation Terre des Hommes Netherlands improves the lives ofdedicated to children and is named after a book by the the most vulnerable children in developing countriesfamous French writer and World War II pilot Antoine without distinctions as to race, nationality, caste, creedde Saint Exupèry. Translated in English it means or political opinion. By realising children’s rights, Terre“Earth for Humanity”. Founded in 1965 by dedicated des Hommes Netherlands stops the exploitation ofvolunteers, Terre des Hommes Netherlands fights for children and helps underprivileged children find athe rights of children and against child exploitation. brighter future.The United Nations Convention on the Rights of theChild forms the basis for our work. All projects areconceptualised, initiated and carried out by local How do we work?project partners. Regional offices in the four continents are charged with the responsibility of monitoring, overseeing, reviewing and evaluating the projects that are initiated andVision and mission implemented by local partner organisations. Direct aidMillions of children are exploited by way of child has our greatest attention. We strengthen local projectlabour, child trafficking, and child prostitution. The partners (capacity building) through knowledge andrights of these children are seriously violated. We expertise and by setting up informative campaigns.want to end child exploitation. We stand up for these We influence policies with the goal to create awarenesschildren because they too have the right to grow up and conformance to children’s rights (advocacy). Byin a safe, exploitation-free environment. Terre des actively cooperating, transferring knowledge andHommes Netherlands works to create a world in which financial support, we make sure that local projectall children can have a humane existence and can grow partners work result-oriented and cause positiveup to be independent adults. change.The mission of Terre des Hommes Netherlands is that Terre des Hommes Netherlands is a member ofthe rights of vulnerable children and their families the Terre des Hommes International Federationare respected, so that these children can properly (TDHIF) which was founded in 1966. The TDHIF hasdevelop their potential in a safe environment. Terre a coordinating role between the European memberdes Hommes Netherlands prevents children from organisations. The members operate independentlybeing exploited, removes children from exploitative under the name Terre des Hommes.situations and ensures these children can developthemselves in a safe environment. Where do we work? The operational area of the Terre des Hommes Netherlands Regional Office in South-East Asia is limited to certain geographical areas. The projects are concentrated in specific regions within Cambodia, Indonesia, Lao PDR, the Philippines and Thailand. In order to improve the ability of the Country Offices to monitor, control, assist and manage the projects as well as the ability of the partners to cooperate and work together. Concentration areas are defined based on historical grounds, coupled with local needs, baseline studies and context analyses.4 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL REPOR T 20 1 1
  6. 6. In Cambodia we focus on Phnom Penh, Prey Veng, next period. Occasionally, a team of external expertsTakeo, Battambang, Siem Reap, Preah Vihear, Pursat, evaluates large scale projects.Banthey Manchey, Kampong Chan, Svay Rieng andSihanoukville. In Indonesia we concentrate our effortson Java, Flores, Lombok and West Timor. In Lao PDR Future vision: Policy 2011 – 2015we work in Vientiane and Salavan, in the Philippines Terre des Hommes Netherlands Regional South-Eastin Olongapo, Manila, Bicol, Cebu, Panay, Bacolod, Asia works along two themes: (1) Child ExploitationVisayas, Zamboanga, Leyte and Eastern Samar, and in which includes child labour, child prostitution, childThailand we concentrate on the Northern Province. trafficking and child abuse, and (2) Mother and Child Health Care. These two themes are considered to potentially complement each other in those geographicHow do we monitor and evaluate our projects? concentration areas where Terre des HommesTerre des Hommes Netherlands carefully monitors Netherlands is active.the results and impact of activities and projects. Eachproject has a monitoring system in place to check The scope of the programme against child exploitationon expenditure and budget. Every six months a includes interventions in three sectors, education,project monitoring report is forwarded to Terre des health and socio-economic development; they are usedHommes Netherlands and a project financial report is both to rehabilitate children in exploitative situationssend every quarter. Six months before the end of the and to prevent children at risk of being exploited. Theproject support period a joint review is conducted. programme against child exploitation specifically findsManagement and staff of the organisation, beneficiaries it foundations in the UN Child Rights Conventionand other stakeholders and staff of Terre des Hommes (UNCRC) and the ILO Convention 182 regarding theNetherlands carry out this evaluation. The objective of Worst Forms of Child Labour(ILO, 1999). Terre desthis evaluation is to find out whether the project has Hommes Netherlands has made Mother and Childachieved what it aimed for, whether strategies and Health Care one of its programmatic priority areasresources were appropriate and utilised optimally up to 2015 considering the utmost vulnerability ofand whether any unforeseen circumstances occurred children already before birth and the need to fulfil theirduring the preceding period. The outcome of this rights to survival and development.evaluation is used in the preparation of the plan for the4 ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS ANNUAL REPORT 2011T 5
  7. 7. SOUTH-EAST ASIA2011 AT A GLANCETuk tuks combat child exploitation our partners and to meet with beneficiaries personally.Tuk tuks are not only a very useful means of Meeting children that used to work on dumpsites buttransportation in Asia, in the Cambodian capital now go to school and visiting children who have beenPhnom Penh they also called upon people to be alert abused and now are in a safe shelter, moved, touchedon child exploitation. In March, 36 tuk tuks drove and inspired him in telling the rest of the world aboutaround the city broadcasting the message against the thousands of children that still need the help ofsexual abuse of minors . In addition they displayed an Terre des Hommes Netherlands. His dedication andemergency number that is available 24 hours a day, passion also inspired the staff and we are confident tochildren can call if they are being exploited, adults can move into the future together with our new to report child exploitation. New international websiteConcert Jakarta In May 2011, Terre des Hommes Netherlands launchedIn September two Music for Relief concerts raised its international website:€15,000 for Terre des Hommes Netherlands. The with a specific section on our work in South-East Asia.profits go towards future disaster preparedness andemergency aid projects in South-East Asia. Lilet Never Happened In May 2011, the film “Lilet Never Happened” wasNew director visits South-East Asia shot in the Philippines. It is a character driven storyAlbert Jaap van Santbrink, our Director since March about Lilet, a prostituted girl who becomes Manila’s2011, visited the offices and projects in Indonesia and most famous child prostitute. Social worker GloriaCambodia in the second quarter of the year. It was a desperately tries to safe Lilet from the sex industrygood opportunity for him to see the work of some of but she fails again and again. Though Lilet gets many6 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL REPOR T 20 1 1
  8. 8. opportunities to quit, she stubbornly chooses the hard governments and better case management and childway. Terre des Hommes Netherlands contributed participation in our projects.financially to the film. It aims to educate the generalpublic on child prostitution and exploitation. Interns and volunteers In the course of 2011, Terre des Hommes NetherlandsPartnership received support from interns and volunteers. AsWorking with 63 organisations, Terre des Hommes part of the cooperation between Terre des HommesNetherlands forms partnerships that give room for Netherlands and the University of Groningen, twopartner organisations to take ownership of their students from this university conducted a study onrespective projects by designing and implementing the land evictions in Jakarta.projects themselves. As part of its global commitment,it is a must for Terre des Hommes Netherlands to As part of our internship programme, we welcomedhave its partner organisations equipped with a child two interns to our region. One supported Santi Senaprotection policy which is fully implemented to protect Organisation (SSO) in Cambodia by developingthe children from harmful practice. a marketing strategy for melaleuca oil. The other intern worked in Lao PDR and supported VillageEvery two years, partner meetings are conducted to Focus International (VFI) on counselling and casebuild their capacity, to discuss future direction, to management of victims of trafficking.improve the system of monitoring and evaluation,data base management, financial management, andmarketing and communication. In 2011, we conducted In November, a Terre des Hommes Netherlandsthree partner meetings in Thailand (August 23-25), ambassador and volunteers visited projects in South-the Philippines (17-19 October), and Cambodia (5-6 East Asia and volunteered some of their time. Two ofDecember). them supported Early Childhood Education (ECE) in North Jakarta and two went to Lao PDR to construct a news board and supported youth on anti-humanCapacity building trafficking awareness. Four volunteers showed theirIn Cambodia, Indonesia and Philippines, partners stamina by participating in the Angkor Wat Bike Racewere trained in various subjects such as financial in Cambodia to raise money for Terre des Hommesmanagement, sustainability, project development, Netherlands. The aim of the race is to get as manycase management and child participation. As a result cyclists as possible from as many countries as possibleof these different trainings, and through ongoing to raise money for Village Focus International (VFI),monitoring and support, we see improved financial a Terre des Hommes Netherlands’ partner that alsosystems in our partner organisations, less dependency works to combat the exploitation of children. A totalupon Terre des Hommes Netherlands financial of 625 participants from 40 countries ultimately joinedsupport, improved working relationships with local forces to raise a total of €100,000.T ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS ANNUAL REPORT 2011 7
  9. 9. 2011 AchievementS Stop Child Exploitation Planned 2011 Achieved 2011 Planned 2012 People aware of risks of human trafficking 50,840 129,537 47,075 Children taking legal action 662 757 795 Vulnerable and abused children to primary school 3,382 1,672 4,209 Abused and trafficked children reunited with families 247 343 242On stop child-exploitation programme, we are focussing on the following issues:• Legal aid for exploitation victims• Investigation of perpetrators• Providing information about children’s rights• Vulnerable and exploited children going to school EDUCATION Planned 2011 Achieved 2011 Planned 2012 Vulnerable children to primary school 14,184 18,583 13,211 Parent involved in education 12,258 15.486 13,008 Teacher being trained 1,761 2,319 1,733 Children benefiting from teacher training 12,505 16,787 16,513On education programme, we are focussing on the following issues:• Training teachers• Making parents aware of the importance of education• Improved access to education• Vulnerable children to primary school MOTHER & CHILD HEALTH CARE Planned 2011 Achieved 2011 Planned 2012 Supplementary food for children, pregnant women and 5,622 9,273 5,811 breastfeeding mothers Medical care for mothers and children 28,584 43,303 34,698 People aware of basic healthcare 31,161 53,691 42340 Children and women vaccinated 12,505 16,787 16,513On health programme, we are focussing on the following issues:• Medical care for mothers and children• Information about healthcare• Raising awareness of family planning• Lobbying in order to improve the quality of care in rural regions. Socio-Economic Planned 2011 Achieved 2011 Planned 2012 Vulnerable youngster in training 446 552 325 Vulnerable youngster finding workafter vocational training 175 144 139 People receiving a loan 770 844 770 People organising themselves into self-help group 4,368 5,225 3,068 Families achieving higher income 819 1,605 1,147On socio-economic programme, we are focussing on the following issues:• Providing vocational training• Setting up saving and credit groups• Lending small amounts to start-up businesses8 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL REPOR T 20 1 1
  10. 10. 2011 Financial SummarySource of incomeTerre des Hommes Netherlands receives its funds from Terre des Hommes Netherlands forms an alliance witha variety of sources. First of all, there are the donations ‘Liliane Fonds’ and ‘Stichting Kinderpostzegels’.from individuals. In 2011, some 87,000 donors gave In the period from 2011 to 2015, the alliance will€6 Million (not including income from legacies). receive €32 Million.The 29 Terre des Hommes Netherlands shopsgenerated revenue of €1,011,552. We received a sum of Corruption/ fraud€547,466 from the business market. A case of fraud occurred in one of our projects in Indonesia. With the cooperation of the programmeFurthermore, Terre des Hommes Netherlands receives coordinator and the external auditor, the case wasfunds from the Dutch government’s joint financing settled internally with the respective staff member andscheme (in Dutch: Medefinancieringsstelsel or MFS) the amount fully repaid.since 2003. Project Finance 2011 1 Cambodia € 967,306 2 Indonesia €1,028,958 3 Philippines € 814,639 4 Thailand € 683,034 5 Laos € 154,550 6 Emergency € 239,611 Total €3,888,098 Management Cost 1 Staff Expenses (salaries, staff development) € 329,462 2 Office expenses, monitoring & transportation € 127,487 Sub-total € 456,949 Total Expenses 2011 €4,345,047 •Cambodia •Indonesia •The Philippines •Thailand •Laos •Project Finance (89.5%) •Emergency •Management Cost (10.5%)T ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS ANNUAL REPORT 2011 9
  11. 11. CAMBODIAThe Cambodian population is about 13.4 million, with of defence lawyer and judges affects prosecution ofover 80% living in rural areas. Approximately half of cases. Terre des Hommes Netherlands provided legalthe population is under 20 years of age. While poverty assistance to 633 victims in Cambodia. We protectedhas decreased substantially over the last ten years, the 918 children vulnerable to exploitation by enrollingbenefits of growth have not been equitably distributed, them in school. In total, 2,701 children benefited fromresulting in increased inequality in the country. The the programme and 80,000 people were reached28% of Cambodians live on less than USD 1.25 per day. through mass media campaigns.Terre des Hommes Netherlands has been working in To strengthen our response to child trafficking inCambodia since 1992 under the coordination of the the Mekong region, Terre des Hommes Netherlandsregional office in Jakarta. The country office in Phnom supports the Cambodia ACT (Anti Child Trafficking)Penh opened in January 2007 and is registered with the network which unites organisations working on anti-Ministry of Interior of the Kingdom of Cambodia. child trafficking and ensures a coordinated response.In Cambodia, Terre des Hommes Netherlandssupported 13 project partners, implementing 21projects in 2011. Education The Cambodia Government’s budget for education was $223 Million in 2011. Although primary educationStop child exploitation is free, under various names and different pretextsThere is no clear child protection system in Cambodia. ‘fees’ continue to be charged to students/parents. TheMany children are lured by traffickers into commercial ‘fees’ plus the often high costs for transportation andsex work and child sexual abuse is a growing concern. schoolbooks mean that education remains expensive.Vulnerable children are easy targets for human The net primary school enrolment in Cambodia istrafficking syndicates. While the Ministry of Labour almost 90% (2009), but there is a huge discrepancyis aware that children are recruited to work abroad, between urban and rural areas and by differentno agency was penalized in 2011. The continuing lack regions, income groups and gender. In some ruralof coordination between the law enforcer and the areas the net primary school enrolment is under 50%.prosecutor and delayed court trials due to absence10 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL R EPOR T 20 1 1
  12. 12. Through our education programme we provide who received ante and post natal care and 1,785educational support to poor, vulnerable and/or malnourished children who received supplementaryexploited children in order to provide them with food.access to education. In some remote areas, where thereis no school at all, temporary schools were built andcommunity teachers were trained. Most children go to Socio-economic developmentprimary school in Cambodia, but only a few actually Socio-economic development is important to preventfinish their education. In 2011, we supported 4,404 child exploitation and rehabilitate exploited children.children to go to school, 1,803 children to primary In order to improve livelihoods of poor families, andschools, 1,606 to secondary school, 702 children to early make children less vulnerable to exploitation, ourchildhood education and 293 children to special needs partners introduced saving and lending schemeseducation. through Self Help Groups (SHG). Thanks to this intervention 1,085 families improved their livelihood assets in 2011.Mother and child health careIn Cambodia, child mortality rates are reducing but We also engaged in a new project in collaboration withthe death rate among mothers is high as a result of local partner Santi Sena. There were 483 householdsdeliveries by unqualified midwives. Malnutrition in the underdeveloped Svay Rieng province in theamong young children and pregnant women is south of the country that were given the opportunitycommon. Health facilities are very limited in rural to extract oil from melaleuca leaves. The residentsareas as most investments on health care infrastructure worked together in saving and credit groups and sawtakes place in the urban areas. Limited access to safe their incomes rise as a result.drinking water and sanitation facilities are the cause ofseveral, often preventable, diseases such as diarrhoea, Parents often really need the income from their ownmalaria and dengue fever. businesses in order to make ends meet. They are not able to make the necessary investments to furtherThe main focus of the health programme in Cambodia expand their businesses and often lack business plansis increasing awareness among villagers to understand to further develop. Therefore, Terre des Hommesthe various health issues such as basic health care, Netherlands supports business training and vocationalearly child care, reproductive health and nutrition. In training. In 2011, 138 young people were enrolled2011, we reached 15,447 persons with our awareness in vocational training courses. To support youth inraising activities on personal hygiene, safe drinking finding employment after completing vocationalwater, importance of nutrition, prevention of diseases training we seek collaboration with local companiesand reproductive health care. There were 1,696 women and other organisations.10 R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS A NNUAL REPORT 2011T ER 11
  13. 13. IndonesiaIndonesia, a nation made up of some 17,500 islands, is job elsewhere. In practice, however, human traffickersthe world’s fourth most populated country. Of the 237 lure them in the commercial sex industry or aremillion inhabitants, almost one-third are under the age exploited. It is estimated that 30 to 40,000 women andof 18, and as the population grows by some 3 million children work in the sex industry in Indonesia.each year the predominance of children and youngpeople in Indonesian society is increasingly apparent. Our partner organisations work alongside one anotherIndonesia’s economy has grown over the years, in the Indonesia Anti-Child Trafficking network (ACT).and is considered as a “middle income country”. This network deploys activities in nine provincesUnfortunately, many Indonesian families have not and concentrates on preventing human traffickingbenefited from this progress. While poverty levels and protecting children in schools and villages. Inhave fallen consistently since 1998, it is estimated that 2011, Indonesia ACT established 13 child protectionas many as half of the population still live below the networks in close cooperation with local governments.national poverty line. The children in these families are The stop child exploitation programme in Indonesiaextremely vulnerable to exploitation or children are supported 1,003 vulnerable and exploited children.already being exploitedTerre des Hommes Netherlands established its Educationregional office for South-East Asia in Jakarta in 1984. In The Indonesian government invests 20% of itsIndonesia, Terre des Hommes Netherlands supported budget in education. Officially, education is free,26 project partners, implementing 28 projects in 2011. but in practice, schools still require parents to pay for educational materials and school uniforms. The country has about 2.5 million teachers, most of themStop child exploitation work in urban areas. Remote areas lack well educatedWomen and children in Indonesia are very vulnerable teachers and many children live too far away fromwhen it comes to human trafficking. They leave their schools. As a result, parents fail to send their childrenvillages or communities convinced that they will find a to school.12 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL REPOR T 20 1 1
  14. 14. With the basic facilities taken care of by the treated in these medical support points. There were 368government, Terre des Hommes Netherlands is malnourished children who received supplementaryfocusing on improving teachers’ skills; introducing food and 3,496 people were able to prevent diseasestwo-way teaching methods, establishing child through our awareness raising activities.friendly schools and improving access to educationfor child labourers and for children with disabilities.In Indonesia, Terre des Hommes Netherlands trained Socio-economic development326 teachers, we enabled 1,612 children to go to early The Indonesian government welcomes micro-economicchildhood education, 2,795 children to go to primary programmes that tackle poverty. While large banksschool, 1,425 to go to secondary school and 182 to demand high interest rates, the government providesspecial needs education. ‘soft loans’ to small enterprises. Terre des Hommes Netherlands trained 3,726 young people and women in income generating activities. Some 2,503 women madeMother and child health care use of saving and credit schemes.In March 2011 National government launchedprogramme to provide services on ante natal care,labour, post natal care and new born baby care Emergency Reliefincluding the family planning or contraception In October 2011, we stopped our emergency response(Jampersal). This programme is not always accessible project in Padang, West Sumatra, which consisted ofby people in remote areas or illegal slums. Many psychosocial support for children who were victimswomen in rural areas use the medical support of the earthquake through Child Friendly Spacepoints that are supported by Terre des Hommes (CFS). These CFS were used as a place to conductNetherlands. These support points are often the various activities on psychosocial support. The 14 CFSonly facility provided for women. Trained and well locations were used by 2,444 children in 19 months.educated personnel from throughout the area leave The emergency relief programme also constructed fourthe region for better paid posts abroad. An increase in pre-schools that collapsed after the September 2010new personnel is vital in order to cover the shortfall earthquake. This was supported by Redevco from thein nurses. About 36 in 1000 children die under the Netherlands. The four pre-schools accommodate 111age of five. In 2011, 2,586 women and children were children.T ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS ANNUAL REPORT 2011 13
  15. 15. The PhilippinesMore children in the Philippines are becoming victims Stop child exploitationof abuse, violence and exploitation. Nearly 1.7 million Sexual exploitation of children remains a huge problemchildren do not have birth documents. Without in the Philippines and is on the increase. It is notthese documents they are deprived of basic health, limited to tourist areas, but takes place in many areaseducational and protection services, therefore making in the Philippines. Terre des Hommes Netherlandsthem increasingly vulnerable to different forms of focuses on providing information and awarenessabuse and exploitation. The country lacks a national raising about the dangers of sexual exploitation tochild protection monitoring and reporting system to parents and the harm it does to children. We alsodetermine the exact number of children in need of educate youth and local communities, conduct researchspecial protection, such as victims of trafficking, sexual and provide shelter for young prostitutes. Poorexploitation or child labour. children in the Philippines are extremely vulnerable to trafficking.Despite recent economic gains, 37% of the populationstill lives below the national poverty line, with 48% The Philippines government convicted 25 traffickingof the population living on less than US$ 2 per day. offenders, including two convictions of cases involvingPoverty has pushed many children to work to fend for forced labour, the first ever labour traffickingtheir families, which usually places them in situations convictions in the Philippines. This is an increase ofof abuse and exploitation. 277% compared to last year. The stop child exploitation programme supported 12,336 children vulnerableTerre des Hommes Netherlands started its work in to exploitation, 202 victims of abuse, 538 sexuallythe Philippines in 1984. In the Philippines, Terre des exploited children, 45 trafficked children and 1,618Hommes Netherlands supported 16 project partners, child labourers.implementing 17 projects in 2011.14 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL R EPOR T 20 1 1
  16. 16. Education Mother and child health careThe Philippine government is investing heavily in new In the Philippines there is a distinct lack of medicalclassrooms (75,584) and training new teachers (56,536) facilities in the rural areas and many women diebut this is still not enough for the growing number of during or after child birth. On top of that thechildren who go to school. The biggest challenge in the conservative approach of the Catholic church doesn’tPhilippines, however, is keeping children in school. allow the use of contraceptives, and sexual andPoverty, poor health, order problems, and prevalence reproductive health is not openly discussed.of child labour contribute to children dropping out ofschool. In 2011, we reached 1,348 people with awareness raising activities on basic health care and sexualEducation of children is not only a responsibility reproductive health rights. Out of this number, onlyof the state but also the responsibility of parents. 152 people practice family planning and contraceptiveChildren learn first from the parents and they have a methods consistently. There are 1,548 women andbig role in continuously motivating the children to go children were treated in medical facilities supported byto school. Through our projects, 19,974 parents were Terre des Hommes Netherlands and 276 malnourishedinvolved in the education of their children through children received supplementary food.participation in parent-teachers associations (PTA). Inthe Philippines, we supported 1,788 children to go toearly childhood education, 1,535 to primary education,1,398 to secondary education and 212 to special needseducation.14 R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS ANNUAL REPORT 2011T ER 15
  17. 17. Thailand, Myanmar and Lao PDRThailand is the most developed country in the region Stop child exploitationand therefore faces problems in terms of an influx of The stop child exploitation programme in Thailand,many illegal immigrants from neighbouring countries; Myanmar and Lao PDR mainly focused on people,Lao PDR, Myanmar and Cambodia. Poverty, hunger, whole families and unaccompanied minors, migratinghomelessness are pulling many people to any kind to other countries voluntarily or forcefully. Mostof business and the illegal trade in Thailand. Many migrants from the neighbouring countries havevulnerable young people are forced into labour and the Thailand as their destination. In Thailand, victims ofsex trade. trafficking from Lao PDR, Cambodia and Myanmar are assisted to file law suits against perpetrators, bothIt is estimated that Thailand has 3.5 million refugees in criminal court and labour court. These cases canfrom Myanmar. After the elections in Myanmar, the take years, so it is understandable that victims hesitaterepressive regime has become less repressing. Daw to start the legal process. In 2011, we supported 1,449Aung San Suu Kyi was released as well as many children with legal services, psycho social counsellingpolitical prisoners. External relations with Myanmar and safe shelter.have expanded and western countries are againopening up their official delegations. Lao PDR, isamong the poorest in the region. Standing along the EducationMekong riverbank in Vientiane, Laotians can clearly In Thailand, Terre des Hommes Netherlands issee Thailand’s blistering prosperity at the other side of focussing its educational support on refugees, migrantsthe border. and victims of trafficking in the border areas. Many16 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL R EPOR T 20 1 1 15
  18. 18. girls in Myanmar, Cambodia and Lao PDR hope to find vaccinated and 2,074 pregnant and lactating womena job in affluent Thailand. However, they often become used ante and post natal services. There were 25,964victims of human trafficking and end up in exploitative women and children treated in the (outreach) clinics.situations.Education is vital for enabling these people to make a Socio-economic developmentnew start. Special education services are provided in In Thailand, Myamar and Lao PDR, socio-economicrefugee camps as well as in the Mae Sot area. Very few activities were only conducted in conjunction with thesurvivors of trafficking can access formal education projects dealing with victims of exploitation and Lao PDR, although they are psychologically ready. By providing the victims or vulnerable children betterLack of documentation from previous schools prevents livelihood opportunities they can either make a newthem to get enrolled in schools nearby the safe shelter. start in life or never get into an exploitative situation.And more often than not, victims of trafficking do not Although reclaiming life after trauma through financialwant to reveal their true identity. In 2011, we supported independency is an important part of reintegration to1,654 children to go to early childhood education, 593 community, physical and mental health, education,to primary education, 434 with secondary education and legal services are equally important. It takes a longand 533 with special needs education. process before a survivor is ready to manage a small business in his/her village of origin, or being employed by someone for a regular wage. In 2011, there were 207Mother and child health care youth enrolled in vocational training courses and 74The number of pregnant women receiving maternal of them were employed after completing the course.and neo-natal services is increasing as well as the The others will be supported to find employment afternumber of vaccination distributed. Through our completing their course in 2012.intervention 7,312 pregnant women and children wereT ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS A NNUAL REPORT 2011 17
  19. 19. CASE STORyImproved lives thanks to Maleleuca oilProducing oil from Maleleuca leaves is enabling 483 day helping with the production of sugarcane, cassava,poor farmers in the border area between Cambodia pepper and tobacco, leaving him unable to attendand Vietnam to increase their income. The families school. His daily income of €2 is crucial to buy food forhave joined the Melaleuca Oil Producers Federation the family. After a long and labour-intensive day, hewhich supplies oil to a Vietnamese factory. Roth Sitha gets back home at six in the eveningis glad that she has become a member. She can improveher income and her children are able to attend school. Child trafficking to VietnamCircumstances only need to take a turn in the wrong Many of the inhabitants of the Svay Rieng province,direction and a poor family can find itself in big one of the poorest areas in the south west of theproblems. Just ask Roth Sitha who comes from a small country, live like Roth Sita’s family. The predominantlyvillage in the Svay Rieng province of Cambodia. The young population strives to survive on the meagrefamily with three children just manages on the income income from agriculture. Because of the povertyfrom their plot of land in the border area between and scarce job prospects, many young people moveCambodia and Vietnam. Everything changes when her to wealthy Vietnam. Human traffickers also bringhusband dies suddenly. A failed harvest plunges the children across the border every day. Young childrenfamily into financial difficulties. in particular are wanted to grow cassava on farms or to treat rice with pesticides. Many of these children have left school early or did not attend school at all. WithoutOff to the farm at five in the morning the protection of parents or local government, theyRoth Sita says she has no other choice than letting her work long days, sometimes for three to four weeks ateldest son Prom Sean (15) work just over the border in a time. And the stories are legion of children who areVietnam. Every morning, he gets on his bicycle at 5 o’ underpaid or who receive no salary at all.clock and reaches the farm in the Tay Ning province ofVietnam an hour and a half later. He spends the whole18 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL R EPOR T 20 1 1
  20. 20. Stop child exploitation Good oil priceTerre des Hommes Netherlands has been working with Roth Sitha is one of the first members of the Melaleucaits partner Santi Sena Organisatie (SSO) since 2000 to Oil Producers Federation. Along with 291 otherstop child exploitation in Svay Rieng, most specifically farmers, 170 of them women, she asks SSO for a smallby providing education. But schooling alone is not loan to purchase seeds and production equipment.enough to bring about a better standard of living. So She is now also able to pay for repairs to her son’sin 2010, SSO established the Melaleuca Oil Producers bicycle so that he can get to school easily. Roth SithaFederation with members from the local community. also receives advice about supplying the oil to theBefore Roth Sitha joined the corporation, she grew her corporation. And she is developing her own plans as toown Melaleuca plants to produce oil from. She sold the how she can even better cultivate her vegetables. Heroil to a Vietnamese middleman. “I only got €1 to €1.50 membership brings her family a whole host of benefits.per kilo which was not enough to cover the production “I can now sell oil far more easily than before whencosts,” she says. I did it on my own. Back then I earned between €40 and €50 a month. Now the average is between €75 and €100. The interest on my loan for equipment was veryStrong together low: 2%. So I have been able to repay my loan in full,”SSO successfully set up other Melaleuca Oil Producers says Roth Sitha with pride.Federations in Cambodia. The local community in SvayRieng enjoys working with its own corporation. Its Melaleuca leaves grow in abundance in the Svay-Riengmotto is ‘Strong Together’. A corporation can demand province. A farmer needs 100 kilos of Melaleuca leaveshigher oil prices than if everyone sells oil on their own. to produce 1 litre of oil. The leaves are placed in a largeWithin a short time, 483 poor farmers from thirteen container with 60 litres of water and then boiled forvillages joined. Workers from SSO help with the oil three hours. After this, the oil is ready to be sold to theproduction method and marketing strategy. corporation which then sells it on to the Vietnamese trader. Melaleuca oil is used primarily in beautyDuring the monthly meeting, the participants learn products such as soap and perfume.about production planning, writing financial reportsand they share their experiences. SSO provides adviceabout children’s rights and the importance of education Future dream of teachingfor their children. Often, many of the parents do not She now lives from a good income. And her sonunderstand that a good school education is the first Prom Sean and his two brothers go to school everystep in breaking the circle of poverty. And that it vastly day. “We want to save money to buy a motorcyclereduces the chance of becoming a victim of child to make it easier to transport the Melaleuca leaves,”traffickers. says Sean Prom. He has high hopes in terms of future expectations. “I want to continue studying and then become a teacher in my village.”T ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS A NNUAL REPORT 2011 19
  21. 21. Legal Services for Exploited ChildrenThe Children’s Legal Bureau (CLB) was established child pornography became widespread in thein September 1996 as a special project of the neighbourhood.Protestant Lawyers’ League of the Philippines(PLLP) Cebu Chapter, the Philippines. Since In those villages, many poor families buy computer,its incorporation, CLB implemented several get an internet connection, and set it up in a privateprogrammes, one of the first was the litigation and area in the house. There is at least one operatorrescue component under the Stop Abuse of Minors conversant with the use of the computer, and whoAssociation (SAMA) supported by the Terre des is usually the one who has a customer contact. TheHommes Netherlands. The vision-mission-goal of customers pay through local money transfer. Thethe organisation is implemented through two main operators are usually paid $50-$200 dependingprogrammes: the Laban Bata Programme which on the length of the show. Though parents denyfocuses on prosecution and legal aid, training and knowledge of the children’s engagement, moreadvocacy on child abuse/exploitation and the child’s often they no longer ask because they themselvesrights protection unit (CRPU) programme which is benefit from the income of their children. Whenarea-based. the case was filed against the operators of the cybersex household in Cordova village, the entireIn 2011, 90 victims of child exploitation and neighbourhood knew about it. For the safety of thechildren in conflict with the law (CICL) were given children, they were put in custody of a government-assistance by the multi-disciplinary team of the run children’s home.CLB. There were 19 cases of child pornography,cybersex and child sex tourism. Each CRPU has an In April 2011, CLB again received reports aboutannual plan and budget and the local government cybersex operations in another village. CLB verifiedunits of Naga and Balamban have consistently the report and an operation made by the Provincialallocated counterparts to the programme. They Commission for the Welfare of Children and thehave integrated project activities into their perpetrators were arrested. There were parents whorespective budgets as well. made their children perform in front of a customer via webcam. CLB conducted its own surveillanceIn 2010, persistent reports reached CLB that local with the cooperation of the local and provincialhouseholds have engaged in internet pornography police and the Municipal Social Welfare andinvolving children. CLB verified the information, Development Office. The evidence that is collectedand the area was investigated. Three villages were is needed to arrest the perpetrators and rescue moreidentified as “hotspots”, through which internet exploited children.20 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL R EPOR T 20 1 1
  22. 22. Burma Medical AssociationBurma Medical Association (BMA) is a non- documentation, capacity building and networkinggovernment organisation established by Burmese and advocacy. BMA conducts health care training ingroups who live in Thailand. It is a leading villages, reviewing curricula used for the village healthcoordination body on providing maternal and neo- education session, providing maternal and child healthnatal health, public health policy and promotion of services, and building up local capacity to managehealth care among refugees, migrants, and internally communicable disease. BMA increase the capacity ofdisplaced people from Myanmar. It was established on health workers in the 11 health clinics in Myanmar.June, 1991 with a main coordination office in Maesot,Tak Province, Thailand. In 2011, 60 health workers delivered 1,113 health care trainings to local health workers. In 2011 BMA facedLack of access to reproductive healthcare in Burma has some challenges to implement the project. Travel forled to high rates of maternal deaths and unplanned supply distribution was difficult and often dangerous.pregnancies among the country’s displaced and Regular reports, information and feedback from therefugee populations. Many villagers are often unable to ethnic areas in Myanmar, was insufficient.gain access to reproductive healthcare. Without skilledbirth attendants or contraception, complications from Due to security concerns, supervisory and monitoringunsafe abortions and post-partum haemorrhage are visits to the field became a challenge, especially incommon along the Thai-Myanmar border. Nationwide, Eastern Myanmar. Despite of these challenges BMAonly 37% of women gave birth with a trained birth was able to provide services such as antenatal care,attendant (2007). safe deliveries, postnatal care and family planning. Health workers delivered health education campaignsTerre des Hommes Netherlands support to BMA in villages reaching 6,452 people.focuses on three core activities, health information andT ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS A NNUAL REPORT 2011 21
  23. 23. Build Supportive Environmentfor Inclusive EducationThe Centre for Disability Studies of the University Besides the focus on inclusive education, theof Indonesia (PUSKA-D UI) was started to address organisation also pays special attention to createthe fulfilment of the basic rights of children with community awareness and enhance their support todisabilities. To ensure their right to education, children with disabilities. On top of that, PUSKA-DPUSKA-D UI focuses on establishing a supportive UI, takes action to influence the government’s policyenvironment for inclusive education. The organisation to be more supportive to the children with disability.provides quality education that is also accessible for The government launched an ‘Inclusive Education’children with disabilities. They enroll children with programme in which some schools were appointed asdisabilities in regular schools if possible. In 2011, the pilot schools for inclusive education. At the momentproject trained 121 on inclusive education through Terre des Hommes Netherlands is still covering thewhich the project was able to reach 1,600 students of teachers’ salaries, however, it is hoped that in the5 elementary schools in Maumere, Bajawa, Larantuka future the government will be able to provide financial(East Nusa Tenggara) and Jakarta. support.22 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL R EPOR T 20 1 1
  24. 24. JOMALYN Jomalyn was taken care of by her aunt because her parents are very poor. Her father believed that living with her aunt would give her the opportunity to pursue higher education. Instead of sending her to school her aunt made her work in a forest to collect fire wood. In July 2011, her uncle abused her and forced her to go to a bar with his friends. The bar was raided by the policy and she was rescued and referred to a shelter. Jomalyn stays in the shelter and hopes she can finished her primary school this year.T ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS ANNUAL REPORT 2011 23
  25. 25. Win KyawWin Kyaw, (13 years old) followed his family to movefrom Burma to Thailand. At that time he was in grade5 and sad that he had to quit school. In Mae Sot, hisfather and his older brother found jobs, however, theyhad to work long hours. His father heard about the“New Wave” learning centre, a school run by Terredes Hommes’ partner Migrant Education Group.Initially he was a bit nervous to go to this school as hehad never been inside a building in his village. After awhile he got used to it. Win Kyaw says, “I want to havea good education, so in the future I can have a goodjob.”24 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL R EPOR T 20 1 1
  26. 26. PROJECT LIST 2011 No. Organisation/Descriptions Period CAMBODIA 1. KH018A Krousar Thmey, Phnom Penh Jul 2008 – Jun 2011 School for children with disability Jul 2011 – Dec 2012 2. KH018C Krousar Thmey, Battambang Jul 2008 – Jun 2011 School for children with disability 3. KH023A Rachana, Takeo Jul 20 – Jun 2011 Primary health education for community Jul 2011 – Dec 2012 (maternal and child health, nutrition, STD/HIV/Aids prevention) 4. KH023CE Rachana, Takeo Jul 2008 – Jun 2011 Cows banking for the poor farmers 5. KH025B CWCC, Siem Reap Jul 2009 – Jun 2012 Support for victims of gender-base violence, sexual abuse and trafficking 6. KH025J CWCC, Siem Reap Aug 2010 – Jul 2011 Education support for vulnerable girls and victims of trafficking/sexual abuse Aug2011 – July 2012 7. KH025MN CWCC, Banteay Meanchey Jan2011 - Jun 2012 Protection and services for women and children victims of human trafficking, domestic violence and sexual abuse 8. KH025P CWCC, Phnom Penh Jul 2009 – Jun 2012 Legal support to victims of sexual abuse 9. KH029E BFD, Battambang, Siem Reap and Preah Vihear Scholarship for Oct 2008 – Sep 2011 vulnerable children, children with HIV/Aids and indigenous children Oct 2011 – Sep 2014 10. KH030G Cambodia Anti-Child Trafficking Jul 2009 –Jun 2012 Legal assistance to child victims of sexual exploitation (National Network) 11. KH030I VCAO, Phnom Penh and Takeo July 2010 – Jun 2012 Education and health support for vulnerable childern (garbage pickers) 12. KH031A CCASVA, Phnom Penh Jul 2010 – Aug 2011 Prevention and protection vulnerable children through street based activity 13. KH032B Santi Sena, Svay Rieng Apr 2009 – Mar 2011 Improve access to education for rural children living along border Apr 2011 – Mar 2012 14. KH032D Santi Sena, Svay Rieng Jan 2011 – Dec 2011 Community organising and socio-economis programme Jan 2012 – Dec 2013 15. KH039A CLA, Prey Veng Jan 2011 – Dec 012 Reduce the incidence of abuse, exploitation, violation of children’s rights 16. KH040D APLE, Phnom Penh Apr 2009 – Mar 2012 Legal assistance for sexual exploited children 17. KH040E APLE, Phnom Penh & Sihanouk Ville Apr 2010 – Mar 2012 Protection for high risk children from street-based sexual exploitation 18. KH041A KAPE, Kampong Cham Oct 2008 – Sep 2011 Provide education for vulnerable children and socio-economic programme 19. KH042A KHEMARA, Phnom Penh Jan 2009 – Dec 2011 Provide care and support vulnerable children (health programme/insurance) Jan 2012 – Dec 2014 20. KH044A COCD, Pursat Jul 2010 – Jun 2012 Education support, healthcare and socio-economic programme 21. KH045A Cambodia ACTs – 8 Provinces Apr 2010 – Mar 2012 Prevention of child trafficking by strengthening the local community and stakeholders (National coverage network)T ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS ANNUAL REPORT 2011 25
  27. 27. No. Organisation/Descriptions Period INDONESIA 1. ID028A Yapari, Jakarta Jul 2009 – Jun 2012 Education support, health service, and socio-economic programme 2. ID042A YDBW, Magelang Jul 2010 –Jun 2011 Education support and shelter for children with disability 3. ID081A AULIA, Jakarta Jul 2009 – Jun 2012 Children growth and development programme 4. ID089A Bina Vitalis, Palembang Jul 2008 – Jun 2011 Improving quality of education & access to basic education for poor children 5. ID133A KAKAK, Solo Aug 2008 – Jul 2011 Developing child protection mechanism (protection for sexually abused victim) Jan 2012 – Dec 2012 6. ID145A YPI (Yayasan Pelita Ilmu), Jakarta Apr 2008 – Mar 2011 Assistance for vurneable youth and drop-in centre 7. ID151A PKBI Jawa Tengah, Semarang Jan2011 – Dec2012 Protection and fulfil the basic rights of children infected and affected by HIV/Aids 8. ID158C Terre des Hommes Netherlands - Jakarta office Jan 2008 – Jun 2011 Partner’s Capacity Building Programme 9. ID158M Terre des Hommes Netherlands - Jakarta office Children On the Move (one time support) 10. ID-59A YKB, Indramayu Apr 2009 – Mar 2011 Education support for vulnerable children (trafficking/prostitution victim) 11. ID165A Bahtera, Bandung Jan2011 – Dec2012 Community based education for street children 12. ID167A YJP, Jakarta (Journal - national coverage) May 2009 – Apr 2011 Awareness raising on child rights and citizens rights for persons with disabilities 13. ID169C YTB, Kupang Jan2011 – Dec 2012 HIV/Aids Prevention among drug user and health improvement (reproductive) 14. ID171A LBH-APIK NTB, Mataram Jan 2011 – Dec2012 Education and legal service for marginalized children (violence victims) 15. ID172A Indonesia ACT, Jakarta Feb 2011 – Jan 2012 Anti-child trafficking network organisation (Nation-wide) 16. ID180A Institute Perempuan, Bandung Jan 2009 – Dec 2011 Advocacy and community empowerment to eliminate human trafficking 17. ID188B Jakarta office (support by Philips Indonesia) Feb 2011 – Aug 2011 Improve basic school infrastructure and capacity of teachers 18. ID197A FIRD, Ende-Flores, East Nusa Tenggara Jul 2008 – Jun 2011 Integrating children with disability programme into community development, Jul 2011 – Dec 2012 and Inclusive Education 19. ID198A FBPPM, Ruteng-Flores, East Nusa Tenggara Jul 2008 – Jun 2011 Empowerment programme for people with disability Nov 2011 –Oct 2012 Ensuring sustainable health and education services for people with disability 20. ID200A PPSW, Jakarta Jan 2011 – Dec 2012 Strengthen school & parents towards establishing education forum 21. ID202A YPSI, Tangerang Jan 2010 – Dec 2012 Free children from hazardous works 22. ID204A Yayasan Bhakti Luhur, Malang Apr 2009 –Mar 2011 Community Based Rehabilitation (CBR) in East Nusa Tenggara Apr 2011 – Dec 2012 23. ID205A LSAF, Garut, West Java Dec 2009 – Jan 2012 Child rights awareness programme 24. ID206A PKD-FISIP UI, Jakarta Jul 2009 – Jun 2011 Building a supportive environment system to strengthen the inclusive education Jul 2011 – Dec 201226 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL R EPOR T 20 1 1
  28. 28. No. Organisation/Descriptions Period 25. ID207A GAGAS, Mataram, West Nusatenggara Jan 2010 – Dec 2011 Improvement of education quality to reduce drop-out rate 26. ID208A PPKM, Mataram, West Nusatenggara Jan 2010 – Dec 2011 Alternative education system for drop-out children 27. ID210A YAMIDA, Bantul, Central Java Dec 2008 – Nov 2011 Micro-credit for women in small business Feb 2012 – Jan 2013 Socio-economic programme in Central Lombok district 28. ID212A KPS2K, Pasuruan, East Java Feb 2010 – Jan 2013 Community based education - Early Child Edication Centre 29. ID216A YSKK, Solo, Central Java Jun 2009 – May 2011 Early Child Edication Centre in remote area Sep 2011 – Aug 2013 THE PHILIPPINES 1. PH033 FORGE, Lapulapu City and Cebu City Jul 2009 – Jun 2011 Reduction of sexually exploited and vulnerable children Jul 2011 – Dec 2012 2. PH053A CPTCSA, Philippines NCR Jan 2010 – Dec 2012 Counselling services to sexually abused children and their families 3. PH054A ECLIPSE, Ormoc, Kananga and Albuera Dec 2009 – Nov 2012 Eliminating child labour in sugarcane plantations and chid right awareness raising 4. PH069A, HELP Panay, San Remegio, Antique Nov 2010 – Oct 2012 Primary health care and sustainable agriculture programme 5. PH071A CLB, Balamban, Naga City and Compostela Jul 2010 – Aug 2011 Capacitating the five pillars of justice in handling exploited children’s cases Sep 2011 – Aug 2014 6. PH071C CLB, Metro Cebu Sep 2008 – Aug 2011 Improving the prosecution of exploited child cases (child sex tourism) 7. PH073A Gabriela Negros, Negros Occidental Dec 2009 – Nov 2012 Community-based programme on reduce violence against women and children 8. PH075A TATAG, Olongapo City, Philippines Dec 2010 – Nov 2012 Improving participation and cohort survival rate of school children (child labour) 9. PH076C PETA, Philippines Nation-wide Jul 2008 – Jun 2011 Increasing children participation through theatre (socially and culturally) Jul 2011 – Dec 2012 10. PH077A PACT, Philippines Nation-wide Aug 2009 – Jul 2012 Building communities protective against child trafficking (anti trafficking network) 11. PH082A HLC, Camarines Sur Jul 2009 – Jun 2012 Health, education and social services programme for children with disability 12. PH084A BUILDER, Negros Occidental Jan 2011 – Dec 2012 Reducing child exploitation and socio economic programme 13. PH 086A BIDLISIW, Mandaue City Apr 2009 – Mar 2011 HIV/Aids awareness & treatment for commercial sexually exploited child (CSEC) Apr 2011 - Dec 2012 14. PH087A LEBD, Antipolo City Jan 2011 – Dec 2011 CBR, education and training for children with disability 15. PH088A Manila Office Jan 2011 – Dec 2011 Education and health programme in Oras and San Julian, Eastern Samar 16. PH 089A KKI, Zamboanga City Jul 2008 – Jun 2011 Shelter, education and psychosocial support for child trafficking victim Jul 2011 – Jun 2014 17. PH090A Asia Acts (Regional-wide) Mar 2010 – Feb 2012 Ensuring improved access to justice, recovery and reintegration processes for child victims of trafficking.T ER R E D ES HOMME S NE T HE RLANDS A NNUAL REPORT 2011 27
  29. 29. No. Organisation/Descriptions Period THAILAND, MYANMAR & LAO PDR 1. TH032A BRJ, Chiangmai Nov 2010 – Oct 2011 Education support for Ethnic Minority Children 2. TH043D FFW, Bangkok May 2009 – Apr 2011 Women, Children and HIV 3. TH043E FFW, Mae Sot Jan 2010 – Dec 2011 Centre for Trafficked Children and Women, especially those that have been Jan 2012 – Dec 2014 referred to detention centre. 4. TH043I FFW, Mae Sot (Detention Centre) Jan 2010 – Dec 2012 Promotion of Human Rights of Migrant Children 5. TH048A Shan Health Committee, Shan-Thai Border Jul 2010 – Jun 2011 Loi Tae Laeng Clinic (health programme) 6. TH049A Mae Tao Clinic, Mae Sot Jul 2010 – Jun 2012 Mae Tao clinic (health programme) 7. TH049C Mae Tao Clinic, Mae Sot Jan 2011 – Dec 2012 Boarding Support for Displaced Children’s Education 8. TH049E Mae Tao Clinic, Mae Sot & , Pa-An District, Burma Nov 2009 – Jun 2011 Boarding Support for Displaced Children’s Education 9. TH058D HREIB, Thai - Burma border Apr 2009 – Jun 2012 Improve the Situation of Migrant Women and Children 10. TH061A/F KWO, Mae Sariang (7 refugee camps) May 2010 – Apr 2011 Education and Nutrition support for children with disability May 2011 – Apr 2012 11. TH061D KWO, Mae Hong Song May 2010 – Apr 2011 Nursery School Project 12. TH063A BMWEC/ME, Mae Sot Nov 2009 – Jun 2011 Educational Support for Non-Documented/Stateless Children Oct 2011 – May 2012 13. TH064A BMA, Mae Sot & inside of ethnic states in Myanmar Jun 2010 – May 2011 Reproductive and Child Health Care Programme Maternal and Neo-natal services (health clinics) Oct 2011 – Dec 2013 14. LA001A VFI, Pakse Champasak, Lao PDR Jul 2009 – Jun 2011 Community awareness on anti human trafficking and protection for children Jul 2011 – Jun 2014 victim of human trafficking 15. LA001E VFI, Champasak & Salavan, Lao PDR Sep 2008 – Aug 2011 Youth Action Against Trafficking 16. LA001G VFI, Vientiane and Savalan, Lao PDR Nov 2009 – Oct 2012 Legal Advocacy and Support to Combat Trafficking EMERGENCY 1. ID194D Regional SEA office Oct 2009 – Mar 2011 Emergency Relief Padang 2. ID194F Regional SEA Office & Terre des Hommes Lausanne Feb 2010 – Sep 2011 Protection and Psychosocial Assistance for Children victim of Earthquake, in Padang, Indonesia 3. ID217A ER Merapi, Yogyakarta, Indonesia Oct 2011 – Dec 2011 Supplementary feeding and psychosocial support for children victims of Merapi volcano eruption, Central Java, Indonesia 4. TH058F HREIB, Western Myanmar Nov 2010 – Feb 2011 Emergency Response of Cyclone Giri28 TERRE DES HOMMES NETHERL ANDS ANNUAL R EPOR T 20 1 1