Freiwilliger sozialer Dienst im Ausland (FSDA)

Bistum Fulda

Freiwilliger sozialer Dienst im Ausland (FSDA)

Einsatz in der Westukraine

Freiwilliger sozialer Dienst im Ausland (FSDA)
Freiwilliger sozialer Dienst im Ausland (FSDA)

Die katholische Kirche in Deutschland stellt jungen Menschen Einsatzorte im entwicklungspolitischen Freiwilligendienst in der ganzen Welt bereit. Das Bistum Fulda beteiligt sich seit vielen Jahren an diesem Programm. Im Vordergrund steht für uns das Bemühen, jungen Menschen auf diese Weise eine Möglichkeit zu bieten, sich auf sehr konkrete Weise mit Kultur und Gesellschaft eines Landes auseinanderzusetzen und sich zu engagieren.

Für diesen Einsatz im Partnerland bieten die katholischen Träger jungen Menschen eine umfassende Betreuung und Begleitung an.    


Unser langjähriger Partner, das Bistum Hoima in Uganda, war bislang das Ziel für junge Menschen, die neun Monate in Ostafrika mit leben und mit arbeiten wollten.


Für die Entsendung 2016 haben wir eine Anfrage der Caritas in der Westukraine aufgegriffen. Die Einsatzplätze der Freiwilligen liegen in den Bistümern Iwano-Frankiwsk und Kolomyia-Chernivtsi - beide im Westen der Ukraine. Dort arbeiten die Freiwilligen in Einrichtungen der Caritas - in ganz unterschiedlichen Projekten - u.a. mit behinderten Menschen. Die Tätigkeiten umfassen sehr praktische Tätigkeiten in der Küche und der Essensausgabe in der Armenküche, im Freizeitprogramm mit den Bewohnern und/oder anderen Projekten mit Kindern und jungen Menschen. Der Auslandsaufenthalt geht von Oktober 2016 bis Juni 2017.


Im Jahr 2017/2018 wird das Bistum Fulda keine Jugendlichen entsenden.


 
 

Impulse für die entwicklungspolitische Inlandsarbeit setzen

Weltwärts fördert das Globale Lernen. Mit zahlreichen Erlebnissen und Erfahrungen kehren die Freiwilligen aus ihrem Auslandseinsatz zurück. Sie teilen ihre Erfahrungen mit anderen, nicht nur im persönlichen Umfeld, sondern auch an Schulen, im Verein und bei öffentlichen Veranstaltungen Das Erlebte wirkt oft lange nach und stellt Weichen für die Zukunft. Viele Freiwillige unterstützen nach der Rückkehr weiter das Projekt, in dem sie tätig waren oder die Arbeit ihrer Entsendeorganisation. Sie planen Aktionen mit anderen Rückkehrern und Rückkehrinnen und setzen sich gemeinsam für eine gerechtere Welt ein.


Nachwuchs fördern

weltwärts fördert den Nachwuchs in entwicklungspolitischen Berufsfeldern. Im Verlaufe des Auslandseinsatzes erhalten die Freiwilligen einen Einblick in die Entwicklungszusammenarbeit. Sie erwerben Sprachkenntnisse und Kompetenzen in der interkulturellen Kommunikation sowie soziale Kompetenzen, Eigenschaften die in einer globalisierten Welt immer wichtiger werden. Der Dienst hilft vielen Freiwilligen bei der beruflichen Orientierung, viele entscheiden sich für ein Studium in einem entwicklungspolitischen Bereich und machen so die Entwicklungszusammenarbeit zu Ihrem Beruf.


Unterwegs mit "Weltwärts"

Entsendeorganisation ist das Bistum Fulda, eine intensive Vorbereitung und Begleitung ist für uns von großer Bedeutung. Informationen finden Sie auf dieser Homepage und bei den unten angegebenen Kontaktpersonen.

 

Die Ziele  von Weltwärts

WW ist ein entwicklungspolitischer Lerndienst. Der Freiwilligendienst ist offen für alle, die gegenseitiges Lernen und interkulturellen Austausch suchen.


Ein Projekt unterstützen

Während Ihres Auslandseinsatzes unterstützen die Freiwilligen ein konkretes Entwicklungsprojekt. Sie sind in eine lokale Partnerorganisation eingebunden und unterstützen diese bei ihrer Arbeit. Sie übernehmen zusätzliche Aufgaben, die die Organisation ohne das Engagement von Freiwilligen nicht leisten könnte.Oft entwickeln sie auch neue Idee und setzen eigene Aktivitäten um.


Interkulturellen Austausch fördern

Freiwillige aus Deutschland leben und arbeiten in Entwicklungs- oder Schwellenländern. Junge Menschen aus diesen Ländern engagieren sich in Deutschland. So wächst Achtung, Toleranz und Völkerverständigung. Die Freiwilligen lernen außerdem globale Abhängigkeiten und Wechselwirkungen besser zu verstehen. Sie reflektieren ihre eigene Kultur sowie persönliche Vorstellungen und Verhaltensweisen.

Alltag in Hoima
Alltag in Hoima
 

Unser Partner - die Diözese von Hoima

Unser Partnerbistum für den Freiwilligen Sozialen Dienst im Ausland (FSDA) war bislang das Bistum Hoima in Uganda. Dort lebten die Freiwilligen während ihres Einsatzes in Gemeinden der Diözese. Die Einsatzplätze wurden gemeinsam ausgewählt und beschrieben. Begleitet wurden die jungen Leute in Uganda von unserem Mentor, Pfarrer Joseph Ndiraba und natürlich von den Pfarrern an den einzelnen Einsatzorten.

Der Aufenthalt in Uganda beträgt 9 Monate. Im Anschluss an die Zeit im Partnerland, werden die Erfahrungen der Freiwilligen ausgewertet.

Im Dialog mit unserer Partnerorganisation lernen wir aus den Erfahrungen der Freiwilligen und entwickeln so unsere Zielsetzungen weiter.


Wer mehr wissen möchte über Uganda, über die Diözese Hoima, unsere Ziele und die Hintergründe der Partnerschaft -  der kann das ausführlich nachlesen in dem Artikel, den Father Joseph zusammengestellt hat .......

Schule in Kahunde
Schule in Kahunde
 

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HOIMA CATHOLIC DIOCESE.

PARTNERSHIP BETWEEN THE DIOCESES OF HOIMA AND FULDA.

 

BRIEF HISTORY AND CURRENT SITUATION

1.0 Brief History

The Roman Catholic Diocese of Hoima is a diocese located in the town of Hoima in the Ecclesiastical province of Mbarara in Uganda.

The Diocese of Hoima, whose evangelization was spearheaded by the Missionaries of Africa (White Fathers), was   erected   on 9   August   1965, being made   up of   areas cut from the then Fort Portal Diocese and Lubaga Archdiocese. It started with 7 Parishes: (Bukuumi   (1894),   Bujuni   (1898),   Bujumbura   (1900),   Nyamigisa   (1911),   Mugalike(1934),   Kakindo   (1952)   and   Munteme (1958),   there   are   now 38   Parishes.   The   first Bishop was Rt. Rev. Cyprian Dr. Kihangire who later became the first African Bishop of   Gulu   and   died   on   1   November   1990. The last bishop was   Rev. Dr. Deogratias   Muganwa Byabazaire. He was born   at   Karujubu,   Masindi District, on 9 October 1941. Bishop Deogratias   Byabazaire   was ordained Bishop (Coadjutor) on 18 August 1990 and installed Bishop of Hoima on 9 March 1991.He died 8   February 2014 morning.

The   Rt.   Rev.   Lambert   Bainomugisha   who   is now the   Apostolic   administrator   of   the Diocese of Hoima was born 12 July 1961 at Kashumba, Bukanga.   On   2   July   2005   he   was   appointed Auxiliary   Bishop,   Archdiocese   of   Mbarara   and   also   appointed Titular   Bishop   of Tacia, Montana. On 13   November 2009   Pope Benedict   XVI   appointed him   Apostolic   Administrator "sede plena et ad nutum Sanctae Sedis" of Hoima Diocese.

 

    

2.0 The Diocesan Profile

2.1  Location

Hoima   Diocese   lies   in   the   mid-western   region   of   Uganda.     It   covers   the   entire Kingdom   of   Bunyoro   Kitara.   It   is com-prised   of   five   political   districts   of   Buliisa, Hoima, Kibaale, Kiryandongo and Masindi. It borders   with   Gulu Archdiocese   and

Lira Diocese and in the North, Mityana and Fort Portal Dioceses in the South, Kasana Luwero and again Mityana dioceses in the East and Bunia diocese in Democratic Republic of Congo across Lake Albert in the West.   The diocese covers a total area of 18,578.2sq Km, while 3,241.47sq   km is covered by water bodies.

About 25% of the entire population are settlers and refugees from the Democratic Republic of Congo, Rwanda, the Sudan, and other national ethnic groups.

 

2.2 Administration

The   diocese   has   got   three   vicariates   now   headed   by   Episcopal   Delegates,   eight deaneries   and   38   fully   established   parishes   and   two   pastoral   Centres.   Pastoral Centres are almost like parishes with a resident parish priest and curate; only that they are   not   yet   declared   so   canonically.   Hoima   Vicariate   covers   the   entire   District   of Hoima comprising of Bujumbura and Munteme Deaneries with 11 parishes. Kibaale Vicariate   covers   the   whole   of Kibaale   District and has   got Bukuumi,   Kakindo   and Mugalike   Deaneries   with   17   parishes.   While   Masindi   Vicariate   covers   Buliisa, Kiryandongo   and   Masindi   Districts   and   is   composed   of   Kigumba,   Kitana   and Nyamigisa Deaneries with 12 parishes.

The following are the major diocesan departments that facilitate the smooth running of diocesan activities:

  Pastoral, Liturgy,   Construction;   Youth;   Pontifical Mission Societies;   Women & Gender development;   Health; Lay Apostolate Movements; Communication; Caritas (development); Catechists’ Ministry;   Finance;   Priestly & Religious Vocations;   Justice and Peace;   Lands & Environment

 

 

2.3 Priests and Seminarians

Currently (June 2015) we have a total of 155 priests working in Hoima Diocese, 250 Major Seminarians (that includes 14 Deacons) plus 135 minor (junior) Seminarians.

 

2.4 Population

Out   of the total   population of   the   region   which is   estimated to   be slightly   over two million people, about 820,000 (41%) are Catholics.   The diocese has got a growth rate of   5.5%.     By   the   year   2000,   the   entire   region   of   Bunyoro   that   is   covered   by   the Diocese was estimated to have got 256,458 households of which over   96% are rural. The region has a total fertility rate of 7 and life expectancy of 48.4 years.   The infant mortality rate was 102/1,000 while the maternal mortality rate was 525/100,000 live

birth.   Teenage pregnancy was at 16% adolescent deliveries at 29% and the figure of women   at   high   risk   at   birth   was   at   29.8%.    

The   population   of   the   Diocese   is   heterogeneous   in   nature   having   about   56   ethnic groups.   Only   1.12% of the total opulation use Electricity for   lighting and   most of these   are   in   urban   centres.   The   biggest proportion   of the   population   (98.88%)   uses

wood fuel for lighting and cooking.


2.5 Development challenges facing the Diocese

2.5.1 Poverty

is the chief reason for lack of development in the Diocese.   Over 70% of the entire population are poor with earnings less than half of the national average. Food   insecurity,   inability   to   meet   basic   needs,   sale   of   the   few   assets   owned, intermittent   borrowing   and   sometimes   without   repaying,   extensive   alcoholism, malnutrition, early   pregnancies   and   marriages,   high   school   dropouts have   been   the effects of poverty in the diocese.

 

2.5.2   Housing facilities

Housing facilities are also inadequate in the region.

Many houses especially in   urban   centres   can   be   seen   ill-planned   and   constructed.     Homesteads   are   widely scattered and housing is constructed using mud or wattle with grass thatched roofing. Of   the   256,458   households that   were   estimated in the   year   2000,   92% of   them   are rural,   12%   live   in   mud   and   grass   thatched   huts,   38%   stay   in   dwelling   units constructed more than twenty years ago; 22% live in semi-permanent houses and only 12% live in permanent houses, and most of these are in towns.

 

2.5.3 Illiteracy

Illiteracy   levels are very high. 23% of the entire population is illiterate.   This has caused a low productivity of labour supply in the Diocese.   Most of the people’s activities are neither achievement oriented nor enterprising. They offer unskilled and cheap labour and are remunerated cheaply and thus have a low investment capacity. What is earned in a day is usually consumed and sometimes more is consumed than what has been earned leading to vicious cycle poverty.

Illiteracy is higher among women compared to men in the diocese.   The gap between male and female school enrolment is wide and increases at higher education levels.   Currently, 42% of the primary school children, 35% of the secondary school students and only   1%   of the   technical   school   students are   females.    Lower literacy levels among women thus restrict them from accessing relevant information for their development.

As regards to gender   as a   whole, women   in   the diocese are very vulnerable and women   headed   households   are   the   poorest.     The   girl   child   has   been   particularly vulnerable due to defilement, traditional bias and traditional workload which reduces her time for concentration on formal education.   21% of the women in the Diocese are un-productive, they   are   either   poor   or young   or   disabled or   too old to work.    32% classify   themselves   as   purely   housewives   and   only   0.8%   are   employed   in   senior positions   in   the   region.     The   majority   of   the   working   women   are   unpaid   family workers yet their workload exceeds that of men by several hours a day.

 

2.5.4   High dependency ratio

Currently   the   ratio   of   dependants   per   family   is   at   1:6   per   active   person.   The dependency ratio has been made worse by   the increasing number of refugees in   the region.   Most of the refugees are not engaged in lucrative activities. Their incomes are low and they live in very poor conditions.

 

2.5.5   Land availability and use in the diocese is limited

.

Of   the   total   area   only   11,212.17   (60%)   is   land   area   available   for   utilization. Wetlands,   dry-lands,   water   bodies,   rocks,   hilly   areas,   forests,   national   park   and wildlife reserves form the other 40%.   Only 27% of the available land is used in the   annual   plantation of crops.    Gross   cropping   land   available is   about   0.6 hectares per inhabitant.   The   locally   available   technology   and   high   dependency   ratio   affect   the optimal   utilisation   of   land. Land   holding   is   common in   the   diocese   where   by   the central government, parastatals, churches and absentee landlords have leased the land leaving most of it idle.   This is most evident in Kibaale and Masindi districts.

 

 

2.5.6   There is low agriculture/ livestock production

.

The estimated   average crop production per household   is about 4 tonnes per   annum. However,   if   appropriate   and   advanced   methods   of   production   were   employed,   the region would be in position to export the surplus on top of being self-sufficient.   Due

to the use of   obsolete methods of production,   negative   attitudes towards agriculture and unskilled subsistence farmers, agriculture has not been a lucrative business in the diocese.   Cattle and other domestic animals keeping is inappropriate.

In   an   effort   to   improve   on   the   productivity   and   household   income,   various   social economic   activities   have   greatly   affected   the   state   of   natural   resources   and environment in the diocese.   Lack of soil conservation practices has led to soil erosion

and land gradation, over grazing, charcoal burning, Lumbering, Clearance of trees for agricultural production and bush fires have all aggravated the problem.

 

2.5.7   Poor housing and transportation means and infrastructure.

Road network

throughout the region is not in good condition.   Maintenance and opening up of more roads   is   necessary   in   order   to   enable   the   increasing   population   to   access   social services such as education, health centres and markets.

 

2.5.8   HIV/AIDS   scourge

is   yet   another   challenge   that   has   continued   to   affect   the lives   of   people   in   the   diocese.     A   communication   gap   between   the   parents   and adolescents   at   all   levels   has   continued   to   exist. Modernisation   has   led   to   the breakdown of   the   traditional   family   set   up, which used   to   impart   some   knowledge. This has resulted into inaccurate information being passed into adolescents causing a high AIDS prevalence among them.

 

 

 

3.0   Endowments of the Diocese

Although   there   are   several   challenges   faced   by   the   diocese,   there   are   abundant existing opportunities and endowments that if well tapped and put to full use, poverty can be history among the people in the diocese

 

3.(i) The rich culture of Bunyoro:

The Second Vatican Council opened the doors of the church and greatly promoted inculturation and adaptation. Since then, religion and traditional   cultures   go   hand   in   hand.   Thanks   to   the   canonization   of   the   Uganda Martyrs   when the   Ugandan   (African)   traditional   drums and music were sounded   in the   Vatican.   In   the   history   of   Africa,   Bunyoro   Kitara   Kingdom   boasts   of   its   rich cultural   endowments   in   form   of   tradition,   music,   dance,   drama   and   folklore.   Prof. Mbabi Katana, a renowned professor of music in Africa once rightly said ‘’ there is no history of Africa without   the   history   of Bunyoro’’.    However   there is   an urgent need for   the   industrialisation   of the valuable cultural assets   in order to promote   the Bunyoro   Cultural   Heritage.     Conscious   efforts   must   be   taken   to   research   into, preserve,   develop   and   transmit   cultural   values   and   heritage   as   the   springboard   for development.

 

 

3.(ii) Fertile soils:

Hoima Diocese is endowed with fertile soils containing adequate organic   matter   suitable   for   agricultural   productivity. In   the   exemption   of   the   low lands   that   are   covered   by   alluvial   and   lake   deposits,   the   soils   of   the   region   are   of ferralistic   type.     The   soils are   of adequate depth and with rich   humid   topsoil. The granitic   soils   such   as   clay   deep   loams,   shallow   loams,   red   clay   loams   and   brown gravely clay loams support a variety of crops to be grown. Crops mainly grown in the diocese are bananas, cassava, tobacco, coffee, maize, beans, tea, upland rice, vanilla, cocoa, vegetables, millet, groundnuts, sweet and Irish potatoes, and soya beans. The diocese has the capacity and potential to be the food basket of Uganda.

 


3.(iii)   Favourable   Climate:

The   Diocese   has   a   favourable   climate   suitable   for agriculture.   It enjoys a bi-modal rainfall type, which varies between 800mm-1500mm per annum. Rainfall comes in march-may and August –November.   Throughout the region,   there   are   high   rainfall zones   (1000m-1500mm)   medium   rainfall zones   that receive   between   800mm-1000mm   and   lower   rainfall   zones   that   receive   less   than 800mm   especially   those   that   boarder   with   the   rift   valley.     This   bi-modal   type   of rainfall coupled with favourable weather conditions results into a conducive rain fed agricultural production   throughout   the   year.   There   are   two   planting   and   harvesting seasons in a year for various food and cash crops.

 

3.(iv)   A   Wonderful   Vegetation.

The   diocese   has   got   three   broad   categories   of vegetation   namely;   the   modified   equatorial   type   which   used   to   be   equatorial vegetation in nature but has been modified as a result of human activity. There is also the   wooded   savannah   mosaic   that   forms   a   transitional   zone   from   the   modified equatorial   vegetation   to   Savannah   grassland.   The   Savannah   grassland   is   typical   in areas where human activity has modified the wooded Savannah mosaic. Lastly, thereare   thick   forests   such   as   Bugoma   and Budongo.   These   together   with   the   elephant grass in the region provide a diverse habitat for a Variety of birds and animals.

 

3.(v)   Abundant   Water   Bodies.

The   Diocese   is   greatly   endowed   with   adequate surface and   subsurface water reserves. There are many rivers both seasonal and all weather.   Currently these are not optimally   conserved,   developed   and   tapped.    They include Lake Albert, Victoria Nile, Lake Maiha and Kiyanja (These are small lakes in Masindi   District);   Rivers   Kafu,   Waki   Muziizi,   Nkusi,   Mbaya,   Ruzaire,   Rwigo,

Mpongo,   Mpamba,   Mutunguru,   Wambabya,   Bigajuka   and   others.   There   are   also undeveloped   power   generation   points   that   include   Siipi   falls,   Karuma   falls   andMuziizi Falls.

 

3.(vi) A Variety of Wetlands.

Wetlands form boundaries for most political, cultural and religious administrative units of the region. They are   also a good   source of raw materials   for   the   handcraft   industry,   which   mainly   employs   women. There   are   a number   of   such   wetlands   some   of   which   are   permanent   and   others   seasonal.

Rudimental   fishing   is   also   done   in   these   wetlands   by   the   adjacent   communities especially   mud   fish which   is   a delicacy   and   nutrition   boost. Wet lands are a good source   of   clay   and   sand   evidenced   by   various   brick   making   and   sand   excavation points that   employ   the male youth.    Permanent wetlands   ease development   of   safe water   sources   especially   deep   and   shallow   wells   since they act   as   water   reservoirs.

However,   all   these   have   not   been   adequately   tapped   and   utilised   by   the   local communities to improve on their household incomes.

 

 

3.(vii)   Natural   forest   reserves:

A   variety   of   tree   and   shrubs   species   do   exist   in Budongo and Bugoma forests, which are untapped treasure for the region.   More still there are potentials of forest vegetation, which can be used to develop medicinal herbs that can be used to control and combat some diseases.   A deep study is needed, who knows,   possibly   the   drug   or   vaccine   to   prevent   and   cure   HIV/AIDS   lies   in   the beautiful vegetation of Hoima Diocese!

 

3.(viii)   Mineral   resources:

The   region   has   got   a   number   of   un-exploited   mineral resources. It only oil that has been explored and among all the discovered oil wells, the highest number is in Bunyoro. More than 3.5 billion barrels of oil have been so far discovered and the government is in high gears of entering into the production phase.

The Diocese enjoys the privilege of hosting the refinery. Apart from oil discovered in the   Abertine   Graben,   there   is   also   salt   in   Kibiro   and   Iron   ore. However, given a thorough geological survey of the area, there is a possibility of finding other mineral resources lying un exploited in the region.

 

3   (ix)   Private   sector   and   NGO   support:

The   Diocese   enjoys   a   great   contribution from   civil   society   organisations,   faith   based   organisations   and   non-governmental

organisations. These   have   made   a   tremendous   contribution   in   areas   of   primary education, health, nutrition, environment, road infrastructure, production, community development, capacity building, water supply and rural finance credit.

 

3   (x)   Government   good   will   and   support.

The   diocese   like   any   other   religious institution   in   Uganda   enjoys   government   good   will   and   support.   There   are   many diocesan   founded   schools   that are   aided by   government,   and   many diocesan   health facilities that are supported by   the government. The good will of government   is not only in the health and education sectors but in other sectors of social services. This is a strong opportunity that the diocese can utilise to further develop its agenda.

 

3.   (xi)   Training   Institutions/schools:

Although   there   is   a   remarkable   lack   of university   and   tertiary   education   institutions   in   the   diocese,   there   are   a   number   of

training institutions owned by the diocese and other individuals and organisations. By the year 2006, the available data   shows that there were 712 primary schools with an enrolment of   361,614 pupils and   6,554 teachers. Of   these   teachers   over 60%   were grade   III   and   21%   were   untrained   licence   teachers.There   were   126   secondary schools with an enrolment of 25249 and 2016 teachers.   Of these teachers 69.2% were diploma   holders   and   19.7%   untrained   license   teachers   and   the   remaining   were   graduates.   There are   very many   other   educational   institutions   that have been   added onto these figures, including Kigumba Petroleum Institute.

 

 

4.0 AIMS AND OBJECTIVES OF THE PARTNERSHIP.


Hoima applied to be the local partner in the weltwaerts programme of the Diocese of Fulda in Uganda because of the good relationship between the Dioceses dating mor than 10 years ago.

 

The volunteers live mostly in parishes in the rural areas. We mainly offer this possibility because the parishes provide a lot of possibilities finding activities according to the interest and the capacities of the volunteers. As well the parish is well equipped and prepared to host the volunteers concerning accommodation, food and safety. They provide proper introduction, work and support.

People of the villages benefit from their presence because they symbolize the “door to the world.” The villagers experience that Europeans are interested in their conditions of life. It is easy to get in touch with people. Even the language will be no problem: English is understood almost everywhere.

The longtime presence of the youth will enhance intercultural understanding. The stay contributes to a deeper awareness of development issues in our society and directs our attention to the global responsibility for the future. As a local partner, the Diocese can provide access to many activities in the rural area to come close to the culture; in order to give an understanding for the way of life and the main topics of the people in this part of Uganda. It is necessary to promote in the communities for their support in terms of learning , education and training . The volunteers contribution in the education area will be appreciated because they can give some kick-offs for new methods of teaching and learning.

The responsable persons in the Diocese want to work in close cooperation with the Diocese of Fulda on the basis of clear agreements and goals.

 


The partnership between the diocese of Hoima and the diocese of Fulda is set out to make possible efforts to ally with different parishes and development organizations in the diocese of  Fulda aimed at evangelization and other economic activities in order   to   reduce   poverty   among   the   Christians   in   the   diocese   of   Hoima.   All   the stakeholders   in   the   development of   the diocese   of Hoima are   to form a partnership agreement   aimed   at   the   reduction   of   poverty   in   the   region.   The   regional   poverty reduction partnership agreement will set   out strategies and interventions for   poverty reduction.   The   diocese   of   Hoima   believes   that   lack   of   access   to   development resources   opportunities   significantly   narrows   the   range   of   feasible   options   for

Diocese's   and   parishes   direct   involvement   in   poverty   reduction.   Accordingly,   the Partnership   between   the   two   dioceses shall   focus   on   the   support   of   pro-poor sustainable   economic   growth   through   pro-poor   infrastructure   and   environmental improvement projects, by promoting a vibrant private sector in the diocese of Hoima to create jobs and by undertaking policy studies and other knowledge products related to poverty.

    

 

 

 

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