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Service Introduction

  • International development Ministry
    1. Area Development Program (ADP)
    2. Sectoral Special Program
    3. Innovative Financing for Developmen
  • Humanitarian Emergency & Affairs
    1. Disaster Management
    2. Fragile Country Program
    3. Food Crisis Response
  • Domestic Ministry
    1. Love-Lunch Box Poject
    2. Afer-shcool Program
    3. Financial Aid for Low-Income Family
    4. The Dream Kids
    5. Child rights program
    6. Case Management
  • DPRK Ministry
    1. Agricultural Development
    2. Humanitarian &  Emergency Affairs
    3. NK Agricultural Research Institute
    4. Area Development Program
  • Advocacy
    1. Education for Global Citizenship
    2. Campaign & Policy activities
  • Programs
    1. Area Development Program
    2. Domestic Program

Area Development Program (ADP) - We help children abroad and their communities in need through sponsorship.

A child in Kenya is sick. He wants to get a medical assistance but there is no hospital nearby.

  • Area Development Programs (ADPs) are:
    • Child-focused: Children are included as agents of change in the communities.
    • Community-based: ADP design and implementation is based on community needs and
    • Empowering: World Vision helps to build the capacity of the people themselves, and
      empower them to carry out their community development processes.
    • Long-term: World Vision commits to long-term funding and involvement with communities
      from 10 to 15 years.
    • Multisectoral: Interventions address the multiple causes of poverty and injustice.
    • Funded by multiple sources: Funding comes from a combination of child sponsorship and public and private funds - as appropriate and where possible.
    • Sustainable: Empowered communities are able to sustain improved livelihoods.
  • What is LEAP? Learning through Evaluation with Accountability and Planning, LEAP, is World Vision Inter-
    national’s design, monitoring and evaluation framework. The organization's programs use
    the framework to raise the level of rigor and consistency in programming, and bring equal
    focus to learning and accountability. The framework is comprised of six components of
    program and project cycle management: assessment, design, implementation and monitor-
    ing, evaluation, reflection, and transition. These components are founded upon nine
    principles that support the goal of achieving program quality assurance.
Assessment , Design, Implementation, Monitoring, Evaluation, Reflection, Transition
  • 1 Assessment
    The process of defining the “why” of a proposed program/project by collecting and analyzing
    information on the community, the agency and other stakeholders. The purpose is to design
    a program or project, including:
    - Understanding the current situation in context
    - Identifying opportunities, vulnerabilities, capacities and resources
    - Deciding feasibility and setting priorities
  • 2 Design
    The process of planning appropriate program and project strategies using assessment
    results to integrate community needs with their priorities and make a decision on whether to
    implement the program or project.
  • 3 Implementation
    Implementation is ensuring that activities leading to the delivery of project outputs are
    implemented according to LEAP principles and standards.
  • 4 Monitoring
    Monitoring involves the recommendation of appropriate management responses to project
  • 5 Evaluation
    A time-bound exercise that attempts to assess, systematically and objectively, the relevance, performance and success, or lack thereof, of ongoing and completed program and projects.
  • 6 Reflection
    Reflection is a process that brings all stakeholders to review and analyze their work in
    establishing goals, and draw lessons for future program or projects.
    A cycle includes the stages 1 to 6 and it takes about 5 years. There is a total of 2 to 4 cycles in conducting ADP for a village, which takes about 20 to 25 years.
  • 7 Transition
    Transition is the process through which the relationship between World Vision and particular communities changes upon the completion of program or project. World Vision hands
    responsibilities to communities and other stakeholders so that communities themselves can be the main agents of their development programs.