Community PBF in Rwanda CHD 2013. STRUCTURE MOH MCH DESK NUTRITION DESK COMMUNITY HEALTH DESK FP...

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Transcript of Community PBF in Rwanda CHD 2013. STRUCTURE MOH MCH DESK NUTRITION DESK COMMUNITY HEALTH DESK FP...

  • Slide 1
  • Community PBF in Rwanda CHD 2013
  • Slide 2
  • STRUCTURE MOH MCH DESK NUTRITION DESK COMMUNITY HEALTH DESK FP DESK EHDMNH MCH UNIT
  • Slide 3
  • Introduction In 2005, MOH has reinforced 3 major stratagies to improve the health quality services: CBHI(Community Based Health Insurance) Performance based financing Quality assurance The Community PBF started in January 2006, in all districts of Rwanda, with funding throught the local administration
  • Slide 4
  • Selected indicators 2006-2008 Number of members of CBHI(Community Based Health Insurance), Mobilisation of assisted delivery, Mobilisation in using LLIN(Long Lasting Insecticide Nets) Treatment of dehydration of children under 5 years, Hygiene Report of Community Activities.
  • Slide 5
  • Challenges of this model of Community PBF 2006-2008 Use of funds for other priorities of the districts Delay in reporting indicators Delay in transfering funds by the districts Lack of motivation to supervise the community activities Lack of tools in data collaction No reports from the districts to MOH Lack of mechanisms for data verification
  • Slide 6
  • New model CPBF : 2009 Designed in 2009 to change the challenges of the old model: Trought the TWG of CPBF (MOH and parteners WB, USAID/MSH, HDP etc) In december 2007: first draft of Community PBF The new model proposed in different Health Centers for review and considerations (MOH department of policies ; Senior Management; Health Financing Unit ; Technical Working Group of Community PBF etc)
  • Slide 7
  • Making decision Results from the evaluation of selected HCs on the impact of CPBF show that MOH has reached : Increasing of utilization of health services Assisted delivery, Preventive of Health care of children under 5 years Increasing health quality Post natal care and immunization Results also show that expanding of PBF at the Community level can reduce the difficult to realize the MCH indicators: Nutritional status Timely prenatal care utilization Institutional delivery Timely postnatal care utilization Modern contraceptive use
  • Slide 8
  • INDICATORS REMUNERATED : Nutrition Monitoring: % of children monitored for nutritional status ANC : Women accompanied/referred to Health Center for prenatal care within first 4 months of pregnancy Deliveries: Women accompanied/referred to HC for assisted deliveries Family Planning: new users referred by CHWs for modern family planning methods Family Planning: % of regular users using long term methods (IUD, Norplant, Surgical/NSV contraception) Number of TB suspects referred to the health center by the CHWs Number of TB patients receiving DOTS at home Number of couples referred to a health center for PMTCT Number of households referred to a health center for VCT CHWs Reports
  • Slide 9
  • Signing Contracts of Community PBF: Improves performance Payments made when proof of the agreed level of performance The Sector Steering Committee signed the community contracts Data entered at district level web-based database
  • Slide 10
  • www.pbfrwanda.org.rw/siscom
  • Slide 11
  • Mcanisme contractuel entre acteurs Financement forfaitaire dun seul rsultat trimestriel: Rapport des ASC avec suivi spcifique de 5 indicateurs (Modle national)
  • Slide 12
  • Community Health Information System Data Flow Chart
  • Slide 13
  • Slide 14
  • CHWs Motivation Trust and respect from community members, leaders etc Support from Supervisors and implementation partners help improve work; Regular trainings, meetings supervision In-country study tours to learn from peers in other districts Distance learning Community performance-based financing (PBF); Membership in cooperatives for income generation
  • Slide 15
  • CHWs Cooperatives - Community Health Workers (CHWs) cooperatives were initiated in late 2007 - The model was introduced through a transformation process from CHWs non profit making associations - Previously, they had associations that were no more than a forum to receive and share funds from MOH, and after each member would do as they wished with that money - Up to-date, 449 cooperatives exist country wide - However, more are being formed as there are new health centers emerging 100% are operational with approximately 42% CHWs cooperatives legally registered at national level - Objective is to have all cooperatives with a legal certificate by end of first quarter 2012 because of the importance of registration - This shall be possible through close collaboration between MOH, district authorities and RCA
  • Slide 16
  • Achievements for CPBF Program Implementation of Com PBF in all districts CHWS are remunerated by quarter(449 CHWs cooperatives) Sector Steering Committee are trained on reporting and on all tools used in reporting and counter verification data New revised CPBF Contracts in KINYARWANDA are signed between the SSC and HC;SSC and CHWs Cooperatives CHWs cooperatives data reports are validated by Sector Steering Committees and submitted to the Community PBF Health centers and SSC are the principal evaluators in data reported by the CHWS and data entered by HC District Steering Committee and DH are the second evaluators before sending the reports to the Central level Central level make analysis on the data reported by the CHWs before the payment
  • Slide 17
  • Achievements for CPBF Program Monthly CPBF Subcommittee meeting Monthly Extend Team PBF meeting Community PBF Audit system is done and the report available Community PBF Counter verification data, audit is done and the report is available Results dissemination for Community PBF counter verification data presented in coordination meeting with the districts
  • Slide 18
  • Program Challenges Training: CHWs need training in essential service delivery, data reporting, and income generation; Robust verification mechanisms to ensure that minimum package of community health services has been delivered; The logistics to deliver the minimum package of community health services; Data verification mechanisms on reported indicators; Communication issues: cell phones for reporting and sharing information regarding the community-based activities; Issues related to the design and management of community health workers income generating activities (cooperatives)
  • Slide 19
  • PRIORITIES Reinforce and increase the data reports provided by the CHWs Reinforce counter verification data at all levels Reinforce the data analysis reports from CHWs by the Sector Steering Committee and Districts Steering Committee Reinforce keeping all reports from villages to cells and to be analysed by the Sector Steering Committees Regular supervision by Central Level in data collection by Sector Steering Committee and District Steering Committee
  • Slide 20
  • HE Paul KAGAME with all CHWs
  • Slide 21
  • Merci