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EDUCATING THE WORLD’S FUTURE WATER LEADERS PowerPoint Presentation
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EDUCATING THE WORLD’S FUTURE WATER LEADERS

EDUCATING THE WORLD’S FUTURE WATER LEADERS

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EDUCATING THE WORLD’S FUTURE WATER LEADERS

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  1. EDUCATING THE WORLD’SFUTURE WATER LEADERS In partnership JAN LUIJENDIJKj.luijendijk@unesco-ihe.org HYDRORING PRESENTATION12 October 2012 DORDRECHT

  2. PRESENTATION OUTLINE • PROGRAMME • About UNESCO-IHE • Our Partnership with Hydroring

  3. WHO WE ARE & WHAT WE DO

  4. ABOUT US UNESCO-IHE is the largest international postgraduate water education facility in the world. The Institute confers fully accredited MSc degrees and PhDs. Since 1957 the Institute has provided postgraduate education to more than 14,500 water professionals from over 160 countries, the vast majority from the developing countries and countries in transition. The Institute carries out numerous research and capacity development projects throughout the world.

  5. CORE ACTIVITIES • EDUCATION • RESEARCH • CAPACITY DEVELOPMENT • water sector professionals • engineers • scientists • consultants and • decision makers • water sector ministries • and departments • municipalities • water boards and water utilities • training and research institutes • industries • non-governmental and private sector orgs

  6. THERE IS A NEED 2.5 billion people worldwide are without access to hygienic sanitation facilities – including 1.1 billion who defecate in the open. It is generally women who are burdened with the task of collecting water, which can take up to 26% of their time. 18% of the population in sub-Saharan Africa relies on an improved drinking water source that is more than 30 minutes away. 2.2 million children will die from diarrhea and related disease this year, 80% in their first years of life.

  7. MASTERS PROGRAMME Joint programmes Db Delft-based MSc specializations Jdd Joint double degree programmes Jem Joint Erasmus Mundus programmes

  8. REGIONAL 2011-2012 DISTRIBUTION OF PARTICIPANTS

  9. Developing the capacities of professionals in developing countries and countries in transition, enables people to effectively solve their water issues in a sustainable way. • 166 full-time staff equivalents, • 54% academic and 46% supporting staff • 42 female and 58 male staff members • 4 Water and Environment related Master's Programmes with 22 specializations • 201 new MSc students • 188 MSc degrees awarded • 123 registered PhD fellows • 10 PhD graduations • 335 professionals in 48 regular short courses • 199 participants in 17 online courses • 500 professionals in 29 tailor-made training courses • 4 refresher seminars held for alumni • 393 scientific publications • 147 running projects • Total turnover of just over € 30 million, overall positive result of € 220,000

  10. ALUMNI NETWORK Since 1957 the Institute has provided postgraduate education to around 14,500 water professionals from over 160 countries, the vast majority from the developing world.

  11. PARTNERSHIPS AND NETWORKS MoU & Joint MSc Programme Partners Bilateral partnership agreements with over 50 public and private organizations. They work in support of shared interests in education, research and capacity development.

  12. CAPACITY DEVELOPMENT UNESCO-IHE provides capacity development services to knowledge institutes and water sector organizations. Through these activities, the Institute increases its global impact and helps to build sustainable organizations. These organizations will be equipped to properly manage water resources and deliver water and sanitation services to all communities. Services include institutional development projects, tailor-made training and policy advice.

  13. NBCBN capacity building efforts: Rwanda, Burundi & DR Congo focus on hydropower, pilot project Capacity building inst. Innovation in hydropower : Hydroring Rwanda’s enabling environment: Vision 2020 EDPRS 2008-12 NSTI policy: capacity development Energy policy: renewable energy sources Private sector Hydropower & Capacity Provision Public sector demand pull policy pull technology push Civil society Rural/urban populiation : Private/industrial use of electricity demand pull

  14. HydroRing Rwanda Holding EWSA Consultants Contractors End customers Value chain Infrastructure policy , planning & monitoring MININFRA Environmental regulation REMA Private sector development RDB Institutional setting Financial institutions Utility reguator RURA R & D institution IRST Capacity building institutions NUR, KIST, IPRC etc

  15. Hydropower sector in Rwanda Rwandan government ministries & agencies MININFRA, MINIRENA, EWSA Financial institutions (local banks, intl. investors) BRD, BCR, BK Checks & balance organisations: RURA, REMA, RDB Customers / electricity users rural/urban private/commercial Development partners / international organisations e.g. GIZ R & D institution: IRST Private sector Hydroring Rwanda Holding, Consultants, Contractors Education / Capacity building institutions: KIST, NUR, IPRC

  16. Strategy for Capacity Development in the Hydropower Sector in Rwanda CD participation Hydropower sector International capacity development institutions Local capacity development institutions Indirect CD Direct CD Direct international CD

  17. Strategy for Capacity Development in the Hydropower Sector in Rwanda International capacity development institutions Hydropower sector CD participation Direct international CD Direct CD Indirect CD Local capacity development institutions CD participation

  18. CD participation Lectures & workshops Lectures & workshops Apprenticeship guidance Internship supervision International CD institutions UNESCO-IHE & CD partners Training Education International networking Sector advice Management consulting Local CD institutions KIST, NUR, IPRC, SFB University/Polytechnic Professional networking National & regional networking NGOs, awareness builders Hydropower sector National agencies RURA, REMA Government dep. MININFRA, MINIRENA R & D institutions IRST Enterprise Hydroring Rwanda Consultants Contractors NGOs End-customers Indirect CD Direct CD Training programmes Special training courses Applied research Workshops / seminars Joint course implementation In-house training unit development Local training network development Course development and transfer Direct international CD Short courses Generic courses Tailor-made courses Tailor-made course programmes International training network development

  19. Number of professionals trained $ International CD efforts Local CD efforts year 5

  20. Thank you