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					DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS
16-21 AUGUST 2008.

WORKSHOP REPORT
CONTENTS
A. Introduction, Objectives and Intended Outcomes B. Workshop Outline C. Outline of System for Incentives and Allowances for Provincial Government Vets D. Summary of Contracting System Proposed to GDAHP by AHDP E. Discussion Points F. Draft Study Visit Proposal Format G. Workshop Evaluation H. Workshop Participants 1 2 4 6 10 17 18 20

A.

INTRODUCTION, OBJECTIVES & INTENDED OUTCOMES

The workshop was officially opened and closed by Dr Osmani, General Director of Animal Health & Production, Ministry of Agriculture, Irrigation & Livestock. This Workshop starts the 6th cycle of workshops & field activities for Provincial Vets organised by the Department of Monitoring, Evaluation and Coordination of the GDHAHP, MAIL, together with AHDP. 33 Provincial Government Vets from 28 Provinces, 14 NGO Veterinary Staff from 8 NGOs & 8 Provinces, and 3 Vets from Kabul Veterinary Faculty participated (for full participant list, see end of report). The venue was the FAO Conference Room at Dar-ul-Aman (as the CVDRL is being renovated). The Main Objectives of the workshop were:  to introduce in outline the Contracting Scheme proposed by AHDP to MAIL as a way forward in developing AH&W services;  to develop a mechanism for Provincial vets to become involved with DCA/HLP training;  to explain a proposed system of incentives and allowances for Provincial vets;  to develop criteria for assessing/approving these incentives - against the following points: o collecting quality M&E and Epidemiological information - including refinement of AHSC database information, and Disease Report & Laboratory Submission forms; o coordinating and collaborating with NGO and other AH&W service providers; o contributing constructively and effectively to development of government veterinary services, including relationships within DAILs and the Contracting Scheme; o controlling illegal drug sales; o (NB epidemiological criteria to be will be defined with the new AHDP Epidemiologist).  to develop mechanisms to administer the above (recognising limitations in communication);  for each provincial vet, with NGO partners, to write a draft exchange visit plan with clear objectives. In addition to, or to assist in meeting, the above objectives, the workshop included the following specific, mostly externally facilitated sessions:  with additional Government & NGO participants to discuss ‘the Role of Provincial Vets with regard to Livestock Emergencies’;  with AIMS to present and discuss the new web based M&E database;  with DCA/HLP Trainers to discuss the second objective above;  with CETENA, a media company, to discuss the extension messages they have been developing for radio and television for AHDP/GDAHP;

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 

with the Faculty of Veterinary Science, Kabul University, to discuss curriculum improvement in the light of current field experience; with the World Bank Avian Influenza Project to coordinate their plans for work with Provincial vets.

Intended Outcomes included:  structured lists of specific activities Provincial Vets can undertake in their provinces to move forward in each of their non-clinical roles, including in relation to livestock emergencies;  (in the light of these structured lists) provisional plans for activities to be undertaken in home province between now and next DMEC/CEU/AHDP workshop (possibly in November 2008);  understanding of the ADPH Allowances & Incentives for Provincial Government vets intended to facilitate the development of the non-clinical roles of Provincial Government Vets;  drawing up, by participants, the criteria by which applications for these allowances & incentives will be assessed, if money is limited;  draft plans for Exchange Visits between Provincial Vets, drawn up in conjunction with NGOs, and to contain: Province to be visited, specific objectives of visit, intended benefits to home province on return, provisional itinerary and activities (including means of transport and other logistical points), intended dates, and budget.

B.

WORKSHOP OUTLINE

Saturday 16th August 2008
Session 1 
  

2 3

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Content Prayer, Introductions, Workshop Protocols, Daily Timetable, Other Arrangements Workshop Objectives (see above) Participants Personal Objectives from Workshop (individual points, discussed in pairs with brief feedback to group regarding points not included in overall objectives) Summary of DMEC work to date - progress through 5 workshop-field work cycles (see Report: ‘DMEC Summary of Work to Date, May 2008’) The Way Forward for GDAHP DDC (including Contracting Scheme) - Presentation by Dr Fridoon. Session Summary: individually note 3 points relating to improved cooperation between Gov’t & NGOs that can be adopted in own work. The Way Forward for Provincial Vet field work - the Contracting Scheme, other ideas, plans and available assistance - Presentation by Stephen Blakeway. o Introduction of Allowances and Incentives; Role Play on allocation of resources; Participants start analysis of non-clinical roles, breaking them down into small steps.

Sunday 17th August 2008
Session 1&2 


3

 

Content Official Opening by Dr Osmani, General Director of Animal Health & Production Open Session with Invited External Participants: ‘Discussion & Identification of Specific Activities regarding the Role of Provincial Government and NGO Vets with respect to Planning/Preparation, Monitoring and Response to ‘Livestock Emergencies’’: o Attended by Dr Frotan, Deputy Director AH&P, and additional NGO staff; o Opening discussion, then Regional Group work to identify activities that can be achieved currently, and activities that will need higher levels of involvement, organisation, collaboration or funding; feedback of activities identified. o Summary: participants note 3 points from discussion that are particularly important or that they will put into practice on return to home provinces. Presentation of new internet based DMEC database for AHSCs, NGOs, and Contracting Capacity, by Khaled Sultani of AIMS. Sensitisation to Wednesday afternoon session with Faculty Staff by Dr Syed Sher Shah.

Monday 18th August 2008

Public Holiday

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Tuesday 19th August 2008
Session 1&2 
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 

3

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Content Notices regarding computer distribution and e-mail addresses. Starter Exercise: In pairs - Main non-clinical activities of Provincial Vets o many excellent points gathered from pairs (for full list see separate Annex), grouped into the following main areas of work/responsibility:  Government/NGO Collaboration  Strengthening Veterinary position within Provincial Departments of Agriculture  M&E, Quality of Services and other routine information gathering  Extension and public awareness  Epidemiology, Disease Control, Zoonoses & Public Health, Quarantine - NB this point to be left till arrival of new Epidemiologist  Planning generally and for Livestock Emergencies  Control of illegal drugs, vaccines and services  Finding funding sources  Environmental Awareness  Management  Self Development Starting with the first, Regional Teams work to identify detailed small steps to take forward this area of work, then report back to Plenary Participant photographs in formal and geographical poses Short Presentations on Management by Dr Zekria, AKF, & Dr Fridoon, MAIL. Continue, in Regional Groups, detailing practical activity steps for all the other points above. Payment of DSA & Transport Allowances. Final plenary feedback - groups to write their points onto papers than can all be copied and given to all participants to use in future. Summary of day: Participants to reflect on day and remember two things they have heard today that they can try in their own provinces.

Wednesday 20th August 2008
Session 1 
  

2 3

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Content Information, Discussion and Planning Session regarding the role of Provincial Government Vets and NGOs in relation to other donor projects in the Livestock Sector, with: Dr Karak, HLP Veterinary Privatisation & Preparation for Planning Scheme Project; Dr Anbar Gul, World Bank Avian Influenza project; Dr Ataullah, AVA; Dr Qader & Dr Darwish, DCA. CETENA Group Presentation of Extension Materials prepared for GDAHP/AHDP, & discussion. Structured discussion, led by Dr Saed Sher Shah PhD, Lecturer, Faculty of Veterinary Science, Kabul University, on Curriculum Development from the perspective of Provincial Government and NGO Vets.

Thursday 21st August 2008
Session 1 
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2

  

3

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Content Reflection on Wednesday’s work: short Q&As on the sessions yesterday Planning of Study Visits to other provinces: (see below for model form) Introduction to idea of Study visits; individuals practice writing a plan, concentrating on making the objectives SMART and in thinking about the benefits to their own work. Then swapping with others for peer review. Finally group discussion of objectives. This is a preliminary session and will require further time at future workshops. Workshop Evaluation (see below for form and results) Action Plans Payments of Advance of Monthly Incentive and Monthly Transport and Night Out Allowances for work to be done before next DMEC workshop. GDAHP Session with Dr Osmani and Dr Mir Ahmad, the new Director of Veterinary, and other Central Government Veterinary Staff. Formal Closing of Workshop by Dr Osmani, General Director of Animal Health & Production

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C.

OUTLINE OF SYSTEM FOR INCENTIVES AND ALLOWANCES FOR PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT VETS AGREED BY GDAHP/AHDP/EC

Background
For a history of the work of the GDAHP Department of Monitoring, Evaluation and Coordination (DMEC), see ‘DMEC: A Summary of Work Completed from September 2006 to May 2008’. DMEC work has reached the end of a Phase. Work has so far been general, intended to introduce new ideas and attitudes about government vet roles. While recognising the difficulty for outside staff of assessing work in many parts of Afghanistan, future cycles of work need to become more rigorous, with money targeted more carefully to productive work aimed at developing veterinary services. Future workshops will provide more focused learning tailored to specific and measurable field activities. This will tie in with the proposed more rigorous allocation of money in future. For reasons of budgetary constraint, security and opportunity, the NE Region will be the primary focus of work funded by AHDP. Work with provinces outside the NE region will be tailored according to the skills, interests, commitment and opportunities available to the individuals working in those provinces. The end of this current phase of work coincides with the departure of the current short term M&E / Training Consultant. It is therefore important to put in place a transparent system to take the work forward. The system needs to be understood by government vets, be approved by government, AHDP & EU, and allow a straightforward hand over of responsibilities to a new AHDP staff member.

Plan
For a trial period, the EC has approved a plan for AHDP to make money available to Provincial Government vets to continue work related to M&E, NGO Coordination, Contracting Out, and Epidemiology. There will also be money available for structured learning visits between provinces. Money will be approved only against cycles of planning and reporting. The budget for this work is limited. So money will only be made available if plans and reports reach an agreed standard. In allocating money, Provincial vets will be assessed against their successes in, for example:  collecting quality M&E and Epidemiological information - eg refining AHSC database information, and effective use of Disease Report & Laboratory Submission forms;  coordinating and collaborating with NGO and other AH&W service providers, including finding solutions to problems;  contributing constructively and effectively to development of government veterinary services, including relationships within DAILs and the Contracting Scheme;  controlling illegal drug sales. Regarding these allowances, it is essential to understand that:  they will be paid primarily to those showing willingness to work without as much support as has been the case in the past;  they cannot be guaranteed in the long term - they are a short term incentive measure and cannot be considered as an entitlement;  payment of these allowances will require greater levels of proof of work achieved than has been asked to date.

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The Allowances
1. Monthly Incentive Payments (MIP) Provincial vets working to achieve the successes listed above will receive a monthly incentive payments of USD 35/person/month. To receive this payment, the provincial vet must provide a brief monthly report (through a mechanism to be agreed) and evidence of achievement. Evidence could include minutes of Coordination Meetings, notes of specific meetings, regular updating of AHSC information, Epidemiological data, Outbreak investigation reports. 2. Monthly Transport Allowance (MTA) Against a work plan, Provincial vets can apply for a Monthly Transport Allowance. The plan will need to justify money requested, and the monthly report will need to show what had been achieved with this money. Applications for further MTAs will be considered in the light of achievements. AHDP motorbikes or Hiluxes must be used wherever possible. 3. Monthly Night Out Allowance (MNA) Against a work plan, Provincial staff can apply for a Monthly Night Out Allowance (of USD 10/night out spent in the home province) to facilitate work within home province involving travel away from duty station. 4. Monthly Regional Allowance (QRA) (NE Region only) Against a work plan, Regional Coordinators can apply for a Monthly Regional Allowance, based on the need to spend time outside the home province. The AHDP Hilux should be used for transport, and night out allowance of USD 26 /night can be paid when outside home province. 5. Study Visit Allowance (SVA) It has been agreed in previous workshops that study tours between provinces would facilitate ‘peer mentoring’, helping Provincial Vets gain confidence and learn from the experiences of other provinces. Study Visit Allowance would be USD 436 - based on a 7 day visit (transport @ USD 40/day) with 6 nights away (@ USD 26/night for nights outside home province). Again the funding available is limited so funds would be disbursed against plans that explained exactly what the applicant intended to learn from the visit, and how he would use that in his own province afterwards. The hosting vet would obviously have to be involved in the plan (and possibly applying for Quarterly Transport and Night Out Allowance). Imaginative proposals would be welcome. For example, if three vets planned to visit the same province at the same time, their pooled transport allowance would allow visits to more remote places, and more could be gained from the trip through group discussion.

Administration of Allowances
A mechanism for administering these allowances must be developed and agreed at this workshop.

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D.

DRAFT PROPOSED SANITARY MANDATE CONTRACTING SCHEME

A possible system for contracting livestock sector public functions to private sector service providers proposed by AHDP to GDAHP

PART 1: INTRODUCTION
In many countries, government veterinary services do much of their work through ‘Sanitary Mandate’ contracts made with private sector vets. A ‘Sanitary mandate’ is a contract to perform a specific service in a specific locality during a specific time period. Why do they do this? and who benefits? There are benefits to the general public, to government, and to the private sector vets. The government saves money because it does not have to employ full time staff for occasional duties. Private vets benefit from an additional source of income to supplement their day to day clinical work. And most important, the general public benefit because the private sector particularly in remote rural areas is made more financially secure and robust. An additional benefit comes because the government, in monitoring the quality of the service being provided on its behalf by the private sector, is able to monitor veterinary services generally as well as the general health and welfare of animals throughout the country. How can this be implemented in Afghanistan? In Afghanistan the state can license private veterinarians and paravets to perform many regulatory and disease control functions on a routine basis. This can be done as a ‘Procedure’ under Section 4 of the proposed Draft Animal Health & Veterinary Public Health Act. Before a contract can be awarded, it is essential that the private sector vet or paravet is properly trained to do the work. The process would start with simple things and develop. The first step would be to train and contract private veterinarians and paravets to report suspected occurrences (cases or outbreaks) of highly contagious notifiable diseases, as they occur, using the Disease Report Form (DRF) developed by AHDP. Subsequently, it may be possible to contract the same service providers to conduct an outbreak investigation and submit appropriate laboratory specimens / samples to their nearest Provincial or Regional Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory. The GDAH&P is already contracting private vets and paravets during vaccination campaigns to vaccinate on behalf of the state veterinary service. This ‘contracting scheme’ is informal and has no legal basis at the moment. The proposed Sanitary Mandate contracting scheme offers an opportunity to provide a legal basis for such a scheme and will help to ensure high standards of practice. In the future, many field tasks related to animal disease control could be contracted to private sector service providers.

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PART 2: COMPONENTS OF THE PROPOSED SANITARY MANDATE CONTRACTING SCHEME
The proposed scheme has several components. These include: 1 Training private service providers how to perform each contract function 2 Licensing private service providers to perform each contract function 3 Award of Contracts 4 Monitoring the performance of Contracts 5 Reporting the performance of the Contract and claiming fees for services. 6 Payment of Contractors if work is done to the required standard. 7 Development of a database for administering the system. 8 Analysis of data from reports and monitoring activities. 9 Planning of veterinary interventions, disease control schemes 10 Evaluation and modification of scheme components on the basis of lessons learnt. 1. Training Potential contractors need the following training:  how the scheme will be implemented and administered - including how to report & claim payments;  how to do the contracted work to the required standard - if these standards are not met, no payments will be made. (Standards will be detailed in a Handbook given to the contractor);  regular refresher training to maintain standards, and as schemes are updated. Once the required standard has been met, the contractor will be awarded a ‘Certificate of Training’. Government vets will need the following training:  how to do the contracting work themselves - without this, they will not properly be able to run the schemes;  basic epidemiology training in order to understand the reasoning behind the contracting schemes and to monitor the work, for example using sero-surveillance;  how to administer the contracts locally - including assessment of reports and payment of fees, use of the Accounting System, use of the Monthly Reporting System;  how to monitor and evaluate the work, and how to assess further contractor training needs;  training skills in order to provide field support and training as necessary to contractors. Initially it is proposed that training will be performed on behalf of the GDAH&P by the Dutch Committee for Afghanistan (DCA) under a contract with AVA / HLP; also that Provincial Veterinary Officers take part in the training of VFU personnel. AHDP can provide the necessary funds to cover transport costs and DSA allowances for PVOs to attend and participate in the training sessions. AHDP will also provide Technical Assistance to DCA and GDAH&P to develop a training curriculum etc. 2. Licences When all relevant criteria have been met, including the relevant ‘Certificate of Training’, the contractor will be eligible for a Licence. The Licence will be in the form of an Identity Card. It will have the Name, Address and Photo of the individual as well as a list of the functions the holder is trained to perform. Veterinarians will be licensed as ‘Local Veterinary Inspectors’ (LVI); Paravets will be licensed as ‘Local Veterinary Assistants’ (LVA). The range of functions which may be performed by LVAs and LVIs will differ. Licenses will be issued annually. An annual fee (different for LVIs & LVAs) to be paid by the contractor will cover admin costs. A license may be withdrawn at any time if the GDAH&P has evidence that the licence holder is not performing his/ her duties correctly.

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3. Award of Sanitary Mandate Contracts The Provincial Veterinary Office will manage the scheme locally. A designated PVO will:  award a Sanitary Mandate contract to a license holder for a period of up to one year;  monitor the performance of the contract;  make payments to the contractors in his province on an agreed frequency (monthly, quarterly etc) against a simple reporting / recording system which defines the quantity of services provided and the fees claimed;  maintain a record of the licensed service providers in his province (using a dedicated internet database), the services performed and the fees paid on a monthly basis.  provide a contracting office within GDAH&P with a monthly report (by internet where possible) detailing all of the above. The Terms of Contract will be decided through negotiation between the GDAH&P and the service providers, initially through the NGO community or regional associations. As and when the AVA starts to become more involved as a body representing the interests of private sector service providers, so it will play an increasingly important role in the negotiation of terms of contracts awarded under the sanitary mandate contracting scheme. 4. Monitoring PVO’s will be responsible for ensuring that sanitary mandate contractors perform according to the terms of their contracts. This will involve routine monitoring including planned supervisory visits, unannounced spot checks, farm visits etc. Monitoring is not a policing exercise but a means to ensure quality standards are maintained (eg in diagnosis, sampling methods, storage of vaccines) and problems and training needs are identified. Serosurveillance programmes may also be used to test efficacy of vaccination. To build a trusting partnership with the private sector, GDAHP will also need to ensure a robust, transparent monitoring system operates throughout its own parts of the veterinary service network. Contractors must be aware that any attempts to defraud GDAHP in any way will result in withdrawal of the contract and a fine. Contracting schemes rely on professionalism and trust from all sides. 5. Reporting the Performance of a Contract, Claiming Fees. Contractors will be issued with Reporting Forms to record the data necessary to fulfil the contracted function. For example:  to report a suspected case or outbreak of a notifiable disease, the Disease Report Form will be used;  when investigating a disease outbreak, an Outbreak Investigation Form will be used;  when specimens are to be submitted to a laboratory (provincial, regional or central) to complement a disease report or outbreak investigation, a Laboratory Submission Form will be completed and submitted along with the samples collected. Claim Forms, detailing the services provided, will be used to claim service fees. PVOs must verify the accuracy of claims before paying the fees. Records of services performed are to be maintained in a database. Accounting details will be recorded using an Accounting System to be developed centrally. 6. Payment of Fees for Services Once the PVO has verified that a contractor’s claim is true and accurate, the PVO will be required to pay the service provider. An accounting system will be developed in order that accurate records of all

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payments are maintained and available for inspection. PVOs will be required to report the payments of all fees to the central GDAH&P contracting office through their monthly reports. 7. Database and Information Management A Contracting Scheme Database will be required to store data on, for example, the Names, Locations, Qualifications, Certificates of Training, Licences awarded, Contracts awarded, Services provided, and Fees paid to, each Animal Health Service Provider throughout the country. This database could be part of, or linked to, existing M&E and Epidemiology Databases. AHDP will assist GDAH&P in developing the database. The database will become increasingly linked to Geographical Information System (GIS) mapping software as expertise in that field develops. 8. Analysis of Data and Reporting of Information Data entered in the Contracting Scheme Database will be analysed, mapped and used to inform decision makers, planners, epidemiologists and to provide feedback to contractors. For example:  PVOs will be able to provide budgeting forecasts to Directors of Agriculture based upon the trends of fees paid from previous years;  the Central Epidemiology Unit (CEU), working with the GDAHP Information/Extension Service, will be able to provide quarterly feedback to contractors, and ad hoc reports regarding disease incidence;  the CEU will be able to provide to the General President, GDAH&P an annual summary of all laboratory-confirmed notifiable diseases by time period, Province and species affected. Information has to be presented to different users in different ways depending on the use they will make of it and their level of veterinary understanding. This will require an information and communication strategy. 9. Planning future veterinary interventions Following on from analysis and reporting of information, comes use of this information for planning for further veterinary interventions. Good plans will serve the needs of both end user and state. The Information/Extension service will be able to use the information to improve the effectiveness of extension work, and the Epidemiology Unit together with the Disease Control Department to develop Disease Control schemes. Implementation of any plans would be dependent on availability of funds which will also depend on the financial departments using the data to write accurate budget proposals. As the Contracting System develops, it will become increasingly possible to implement work through public/private partnership. An example might be a ‘Brucellosis Control Scheme’, under which farmers could be required to report every incidence of abortion of cattle, sheep and goats and service providers contracted to collect and submit a sample or samples from the aborted animal. This might lead onto specific disease control measures. Any such schemes would require further training at all levels. 10. Evaluation A system of continuous Monitoring (see above) and periodic Evaluation will identify areas of strength, areas of weakness, and will feed into the training programme to ensure the Contracting Scheme continues to improve. A major potential strength of a State Veterinary Service based on a partnership between the public and private sectors is that it should be able to deliver services more cost-effectively than alternative service models. The M&E process should provide evidence as to whether this is the case. It will need to integrate information regarding cost as well as service quality.

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E.

DISCUSSION POINTS

This section contains all the discussion feedback points. It is included in full because there are many good ideas that can provide guidance to the work of Provincial Vets.

SESSION ON ROLE OF PROVINCIAL VETS IN LIVESTOCK EMERGENCIES
Region
 

Regional groups made two lists - things they could do themselves, & things that would require external assistance.
Need Assistance control of borders and markets rehabilitation of pasture provide animal feeds in emergencies control of zoonoses supply of drugs and vaccines How?  public/private cooperation policy  much money needed for investment  food  proposals  equipment  quarantine  stock of animal food different types of emergencies - deaths, pasture, weather  compensation for farmer losses need different plans for different problems  radio and TV programmes coordination  control of illegal drugs survey area before vaccination campaign  all above should be in place before emergency quality control in market  quarantine and ring vaccine monthly monitoring system  having good communications hold coordination meetings and coordination  prevent natural disasters public awareness re contagious diseases eg extension  sale of large groups of animals regarding use of milk for different diseases  extension/cultivation of good green food for control of illegal drugs animals & supply of animal food supply high quality drugs/vaccines  diagnostic facilities, eg for anthrax coordination meetings collect information on diseases as soon as possible  big vaccination campaigns classify into animal and/or public health coordination  supply of animal food quarantine (security problems)  prevent sales of illegal drugs and vaccines report to relevant organisations  need regulations and laws all people should take part  transportation a problem public awareness - radio, newspapers (story re Avian  compensation for farmers (eg AI) Influenza - no-one wanted to keep poultry) need information: pasture, water, mortality, diseases, sale  training programmes for farmers of illegal drugs, general state of animals, farmer  supply free/loan animal feed for farmers movements, vaccination habits  solve drinking water problems good planning & reporting systems  credit/loan available for animal feed study visits  reduce animal numbers extension activities  winter emergency shelters for animals prevent some diseases  surveys needed for all these plus money good monthly coordination system  animal foodstocks at district/provincial level seek more resources  contract for pasture use in neighbouring countries  Rehabilitation of clinic buildings and re-equipment NGO coordination meetings  Supply animal food for poor people know each others activities  Provide drinking water for animals effective use of resources  Build dip tanks prioritise problems  Make training programmes for farmers make reports and proposals re outbreaks  Make animal shelters manage and plan for resource use if donor gives money  Winter food stocks for animals public awareness  Loan/credit systems from banks cooperate with farmers and teach them how to look after  Cooperatives for farmers animals  Neighbouring countries should allow emergency pasturing  Supply of equipment for farmers
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NE

C

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Can do themselves coordination between all planning of vaccination campaigns aimed at eradicating disease from area collection of good reports re outbreaks public awareness for farmers programmes against parasites plan to increase animals feed & establish food stocks AI programmes report & coordinate M&E use resources, eg vaccines, on time control of drug sales and quality

E

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SE
         

S

W

             

N

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BRAINSTORMING SESSION MORE GENERAL ROLES OF PROVINCIAL VET OFFICERS
Following the session above, there was a brainstorming session to raise ideas about the roles of Provincial Vet Officers more generally. The following points were made.
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coordination with NGOs and other projects checking bazaars for drugs/vaccines informing government of disease outbreaks monitoring quality of vet services collecting information about mortality, morbidity and prevalence of diseases visiting some drug stores to check quality of drugs & vaccines good relation with Agric Dept encourage NGOs to come to provinces general livestock statistics collection of DRF and LSF from field visiting VFUs to encourage inactive people good relations with farmers and extension

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public awareness collecting samples control of drug stores control of cold chain information about the effect of drought monthly reports evaluation of animal clinics quarantine organisation of farmers information about diseases in province planning for future emergencies public awareness about Public Health, vaccinations, media etc laboratories analysis of information transparency and accountability price tables proper planning for everything general facilities for AH in province meetings with security

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regular de-worming zoonoses control of slaughterhouses and butchers establishment of dips identification of farmer problems assistance with training credit system for farmers for feed transfer of good breeds between provinces seasonal disease surveys vet insurance seasonal vaccination campaigns disease control plans value chains and product processing disease surveillance plans finding funding sources self development

Points raised in the brainstorm fell into about 10 areas of work. These were then looked at in more detail, trying to tease out a sequence of specific small steps that provincial vet officers could do to take forward their work under each heading.

MORE DETAILED ACTIVITIES WITHIN THE 10 AREAS OF WORK
1. Coordination of Government and NGOs
NE  complete awareness from each other activities  caring about budget  contribution in each other working plan  conduction of meetings for the betterment of programs  participatory assessment and evaluation  sending of report to each other  capacity building  contribution in extension works  technical assistance of programs  avoid duplication  informed about each other’s programmes  if outbreak in area, share resources  share operation plans
     

make meetings to improve programmes participatory assessment and evaluation joint analysis of reports capacity building share extension plans tactical support of programmes coordination meetings conduct meetings when necessary have proper objectives for training raise problems and solve them proper and sound suggestions to each other explain programmes to each other



exchange views and ideas and make joint decisions

E


C
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

 

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projects working in a province should coordinate with government before starting its activities PVOs should be involved and given right to participate in vaccination campaigns organised by Central government vaccination campaigns - use NGO staff in districts the government should have meetings with NGOs at specific times to solve the problems government and NGOs should send their plans to the centre

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government should be aware of  share resources  make joint plans in case of monthly & annual plans of NGOs  visit clinics together emergencies  for capacity building there should  identify and accept positive points  joint training programmes be training courses organised  informed of each others  effective use of resources  government should survey the operation plans  government should receive activities of NGOs to find  implement plans together regular reports (and vice versa) information, the number of dead  joint monitoring systems animals etc S  all NGO projects to work primarily  giving vet personnel the following  strengthen provincial vet office through govt vet department equipment - transportation, together with NGOs furniture, technical equipment N and refrigerator W  monthly meetings with NGOs  in some cases make plans at  make monthly meetings with  joint operation plans district/provincial level NGOs  in emergencies, work together  joint training workshops  exchange information need contingency plans  joint surveys / monitoring  visit NGO projects  good coordination and  identify constraints and solve cooperation SE problems together  implement operation plans  friendly meetings and relations  maintain M&E database monthly


2. Strengthen of Vet Departments within DAILS
NE  recruitment of qualified bodies as head of veterinary department in provinces  making staffs perform according to their job descriptions  to attract interested donor in livestock services  conducting training courses for capacity building  to have a proper work plan  assessing and evaluation of performed activities  to report timely  to have good relation with agriculture department and competent authorities C
      





    



Present vet activities at Provincial level Present vet plans and policies in meetings Capability of conducting and managing Provincial Vet Director to have high quality of work Explain the value and importance of livestock, animal production and veterinary services Continuous explain about dangerous contagious diseases especially zoonoses

veterinary should be a separate department within DAIL there should be a vehicle for the Head of Vet Dept and motorbikes for others there should be a separate allocation within DAIL for vet dept to improve activities there should be incentives given to personnel there should be priority for vet dept to build capacity of vets, there should be training courses scholarships for vets for privatisation there should be separate budget structure of veterinary should not be reduced participation of head of veterinary department in each DAIL meeting submission of work plan of vet department to DAIL explanation of good performance of vet dept to DAIL DAIL to react according to the activities performed by the vet department preparation and submission of proposals from vet dept to DAIL explanation of vet extension work through media

   

having good relationship with other depts within DAIL being punctual to job to enhance the quality of technical work within vet dept development of vet dept the director should be a professional vet

S


  

SW  to find out about the authorities and responsibilities of vet dept, and to consider this according to the management  completion of structure of vet dept  to provide vet dept with transportation and technical facilities and logistics  participation of vet dept in relevant meetings  participation in internal and external (abroad) field work  to have a proper work plan  to have a vision  to have good relationship with DAIL W
    

 

E

reconstruction of vet buildings equipping clinics, laboratories and other offices providing all facilities and tools existence of professional and skilled personnel strengthening of authorities

DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS 16-21 AUGUST 2008 WORKSHOP REPORT

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   

proper work plan assessing financial resources existence of vet laws and regulations using all veterinary law permanent relationships

    

N


observe chain of command attend DAIL meetings build capacity of vet professionals equip veterinary departments farmers should have confidence in vets

  

implement plans in timely manner proper use of available resources to bring positive change in professional affairs, need professional people in charge

3. Monitoring
NE  evaluation of all vet services  make evaluation form  have good plan for evaluation  participatory  when collect information must analyse it and give feedback  regulation of activities  control and evaluation of drug stores  to make assessment letter of all activities  to have proper plan for assessment  assessment should be done in participation  analyzing assessment report  reflection of performed activities by competent authorities C
    

E
     

first monitoring of clinics then evaluation control of animal drugs in free bazaars monitor NGOs control of animal products, butchers, etc control of personnel stocks such as birds, livestock, fish control of management, admin, laboratory, quarantine, products, struggling technical assistance to clinic staff follow cases using time lines control of poor quality medicines and vaccines conduct workshops for farmers capacity building and information enhancement collection of Monthly reports and outbreak forms to list the problems of clinic personnel and inform the top management establish coordination between personnel of clinics

       

to have monitoring forms to have professional skills to have transportation facilities need good security joint monitoring to have communication facilities to have budget to have enough information about the subject you are monitoring monitoring of clinics whether government and private monitoring of quarantine dept and control of products monitoring of all animal drug stores monitoring of vaccination campaigns monitoring of NGO activities proper registration system to have a disease outbreak report form observation of plans made by clinic to look at monthly report to assess the way of vaccination keeping

W
    

S
   

Objectives and plan of monitoring Collection of quality information Refining of mistakes in technical and professional activities Finding problems and solving on the spot Presenting reports to relevant organ

 

N
    



SW  to have plan for monitoring

4. Epidemiology, Disease Control, Public Health, Quarantine
NE  Public awareness aboutds outbreak of contagious diseases and zoonoses  To have a proper plan for vaccination campaign  To report timely about outbreak of contagious diseases  To control borders from which movement of animals are done  To have proper…. To control contagious diseases.
 

Epidemiologic survey form the field condition Information about mortality and morbidity rates

  

C
  



To have a joint plan about zoonotic diseases Joint meetings between vet dept and Public Health Joint decision making

 

Work together to stop outbreaks Collect information regarding outbreaks of zoonoses To give technical veterinary advice to prevent zoonotic diseases in the field To have coordination with Public Health personnel To give and receive reports good reporting system Establish quarantine in case of outbreaks of contagious diseases

DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS 16-21 AUGUST 2008 WORKSHOP REPORT

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

E
       

there should be quarantine and contagious diseases time ring and frontier vaccination to prepare vaccines for timely vaccination sample collection to find mortality and morbidity rate when searching about zoonoses, need to contact PH, WHO while searching for disease, give information to the people seasonal vaccination

prevention of movement of carcasses from one place to another

   

S
     

finding of resources for disease outbreak investigation collection of exact disease data sample collection diagnosis of disease control & prevention of disease quarantine in field when necessary

SW  collection of forms for Disease Outbreak and organise work plan  sample collection and send to laboratory  inform relevant authority  stating vaccination campaign in relevant area  giving awareness to farmers using different ways  organising of work with contribution of relevant organs  surveillance of area  to conduct quarantine  to prepare tools for above mentioned activities W
   

sample collection and diagnosis of disease coordination with MoPH regarding zoonoses doing activities of law related to quarantine quarantine of slaughterhouses vaccination of healthy animals awareness of people about outbreaks of contagious diseases control of animal products in markets separation of sick and healthy animals to do quarantine to do campaign when necessary taking contagious diseases into consideration control of animal slaughterhouses awareness of people about outbreaks of zoonotic diseases control of animal product markets

N
     

 

survey and finding of disease outbreak of disease mortality rate preparing disease report



5. Extension and Public Awareness Activities
NE  reflecting veterinary and livestock activities in Charts, Radio and TV, News papers  have proper communication with farmers regarding veterinary services  conduct short term training courses to inform farmers about new technology  extend pure breeds  extend pure and quality grasses  introduce a better system of fencing. C
  

 

inform people by radio and TV, newspapers, posters, magazines, through mosques - make contact with local media mosques etc prepare short courses for animal owners find budget enhance the awareness of people using mass media distribution of veterinary charts establish meetings with all farmers in the area do some sample work in the field the way of urea-treatment in the winter introduction of constraints to farmers ????



awareness raising of farmers by mullahs extension works in the field of disease identification conducting training courses for farmers about disease risk making farmers understand about vaccination and treatment activities about zoonotic disease understanding dose of drugs, use by dates of drugs and good quality vaccines extension work by all vet workers extension by media to give technical and professional awareness to farmers give information about importance of livestock & vet to establish help programme and livestock keeping programme through radio and TV to have continuous meetings with farmers

W
    

S
   

 

  

give farmers information about the importance of vaccine inform farmers about the importance of livestock and animal production give advice to farmers about animal husbandry give technical advice to farmers about prevention of diseases give information to farmers about feeding of animals

 

N


SW  to have a work plan  awareness of farmers through mass media and visits  conduct meetings with relevant organs  seeking financial facilities

 



E

DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS 16-21 AUGUST 2008 WORKSHOP REPORT

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

 

to make farmers understand about zoonoses and their outbreaks to develop trust of farmers to explain the time of deworming

    

to give information to farmers about breeding explain benefits of prevention explain benefits of quarantine objectives information from situation and resources

    

find good ways to solve problems use resources effectively take time into consideration the plans should be complete the plans achievable

6. Control of poor quality veterinary drugs, vaccines and services
NE  Control of drugs and vaccines in free market  Control of slaughterhouses  Control of imported poor quality animal products  To have equipped lab to control poor quality animal products  Control of unskilled people C
   

avoid illegal vaccination in the field control of borders and avoid of poor quality vaccines control of drug stores & clinics & collection of expired vaccines stop selling of drugs by unprofessional people and control of traditional drugs prevention of drugs coming from different companies of poor quality prevention of expired drugs prevention of illegal sale of drugs



to have registration book for diagnosis and treatment all drug stores should be licensed by vet dept prevention of sales of vaccines in bazaar control of borders and airport destroying of poor quality medicines by vet dept preventing unprofessional people from selling drugs prevention from use of poor quality and expired medicines collect poor quality and expired medicines from shops inform people about use of poor quality drugs control of drug import licenses control of drug sale license

S
  

W
    

Control of animal medicine shops Control quality of vaccines Categorise medicines according to their effectiveness make border inspection posts for control of drugs and vaccines control drug stores in bazaars expired drugs burn expired and poor quality medicines control of illegal clinics & check licenses in clinics & drug stores



 

N
 

E
   

SW  control of poor quality and expired vaccines and medicines  control and prevention of unprofessional people who are providing animal health services  to have license so that illegal activities can be controlled

  

7. To have proper emergency plans
NE  To have budget for emergencies  Being prepared for emergencies  Storage of medicines, vaccines and feed for emergencies C
     

S
   

Specific plan specific objectives measurable timely/time-bound realistic measurable should be plans for the following: quarantine, budget, personnel, tools, emergency plans natural disasters such as flood, rain etc annual plan should be a plan made for one year

identifying professional personnel and providing necessary tools providing specific budget to accomplish emergency plans providing transportation getting information about security information from the field

E
  

SW  every vet directorate should have a proper work plan  work hard to achieve the objectives  to have a plan for surveying of needy people  to have the necessary personnel and equipment  to have financial facilities  to have stocks for emergencies  to organise meetings with the relevant organs

DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS 16-21 AUGUST 2008 WORKSHOP REPORT

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W
  



secific plan to go to field forcasted plan monthly plan, weekly plan, daily plan

 

plan for monitoring plan for survey joint working plan with NGOs

8. Finding financial resources
NE  make proposals to attract donors in different fields of vet services  have contact with interested parties C
  

to get financial resources from foreign communities we should be in touch with the following - government, organisations, national businessmen,

   

E


find donors satisfy donors prepare a work plan spend available money properly find financial resources from: donors government national businessmen private sector NGOs

W
 o o o o o

to use financial the financial resources in hand to find financial resources from relevant sources

SW  prepare proposals to relevant organ

9. Self-development
NE  To have capability  Study  Using different resources  To pave the ground for trainings  To attract people’s trust  To have clear work C
    

E
    

participate in refresher courses get capacity building courses in computer and internet to participate in meetings to visit other countries

to activate ourself & our money we should have a proper plan for ourself evaluation of ourself make others work or get them involved contact with private sectors to improve economically

  

participating in workshops and seminars using internet participate in capacity building courses swap ideas with colleagues proper work plan following courses and workshops studying professional subjects participate in veterinary services

W
   

SW  studying English and Computer  studying professional books

10. Environment Protection
NE  make septic wells at animal clinics  care about refreshment of the environment  disinfect and dispose of clinical waste properly  bury the remains of birds and other dead animals  not to use grazing areas continuously  stray dogs should be killed to control diseases  control of slaughterhouses


C
   



specify the place of slaughterhouses make septic wells in places where carcasses are collected prevent hunting of wild animals prevent the destruction of grazing areas security protect wildlife and its administration protect plants, forestry etc maintain good looking parks

spray plants to kill diseases proper staff for social and environment protection do quarantine activities when there is a disease outbreak good management vaccination and de-working of animals quarantine of slaughterhouses specific routes for kuchis preventing spraying of medicines on grazing areas killing of stray dogs burning or burying dead animals

W
       

E
   

DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS 16-21 AUGUST 2008 WORKSHOP REPORT

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F.

DRAFT STUDY VISIT PROPOSAL FORMAT
STUDY VISIT PROPOSAL

Name Province to be visited

Province Proposed Visit Dates

Is this a joint visit, and if so, which other provincial vets are going? Specific objectives of visit:

Intended benefits to your own province on return:

Provisional itinerary, people to meet, activities (including means of transport and other logistical points):

Detailed budget:

DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS 16-21 AUGUST 2008 WORKSHOP REPORT

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G.

WORKSHOP EVALUATION

Participants were asked to mark a line to show how their opinion fitted between the extreme values at the ends of the lines as in the following example. 1. Overall, how useful has this workshop been? Very useful --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- No use at all Lines were divided into five equal sections and the number of marks in each section counted and recorded. The results are shown below: 1. Overall, how useful has this workshop been? Very useful 29 4

10

2

0

No use at all

2. How useful has this workshop been in helping you plan your work? Very useful 33 4 5 3 0 No use at all

3. How useful to your work will the new AHDP incentives and allowances be? Very useful 24 2 12 4 3 No use at all

Regarding specific sessions, how useful was the session: 4. on the Role of Provincial Vets in Livestock Emergencies (Sunday morning)? Very useful 31 5 6 2 0 No use at all

5. with HLP, Avian Influenza Project, AVA, DCA (Wednesday morning Session 1)? Very useful 10 3 13 3 16 6. with CETENA Group on extension materials (Wednesday morning Session 2)? Very useful 38 1 5 1 0

No use at all

No use at all

7. about Curriculum Development at the Faculty (Wednesday afternoon Session 3)? Very useful 33 4 6 1 1 No use at all

8. Overall how much did you enjoy this workshop? Very useful 26 6 11

1

1

No use at all

9. How could this workshop have been improved? Please write comments on the back of the sheet.
General points:  Most comments were generally positive about the workshop. People want more workshops and more specific workshops.  Many people were sorry that Central Government Vets were not more involved.  People would have liked some practical sessions and more discussions.  Most people thought the food was ok, a few didn’t: ‘lunch not good, not in a proper place - everybody sat on the grass like a beggar’ (and I was thinking how picnic-like it all looked)  Several comments about time - most thought the workshop was too short for the number of topics (the Public Holiday in the middle reduced our time unexpectedly), though one person said it was too long.

DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS 16-21 AUGUST 2008 WORKSHOP REPORT

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



Despite being given a timetable on the first day, and workshop objectives on the first day and in the invitation letter, several people complained that there was no timetable or objectives. Some also complained that the management was not good. A few complained about the amount of money they received. In addition, various people commented about a number of things that were beyond our control with the CVDRL refurbishment making all previous facilities unavailable - the size and shape of the meeting room (we were lucky to get a room at all), the lack of a dormitory, the lack of a ‘proper place to eat’, the lack of a proper place for ablutions and prayer.

Some of the specific comments are given below:  there should have been time for vets to talk more about their problems  there should have been other stakeholders like HLP  the vets are passing through difficult circumstances to get to these workshops, there should have been more facilities for them  every workshop should have enough budget so that we could do more activities  exchange of ideas with colleagues was good in this workshop  money should have been given for every participant to study language  trainees should have been equipped with computers and other facilities  have learnt a lot from this workshop and can chalk it up to their experience  if all activities could have been done in one slide of the board, it would have been better  if workshop about management and proposal writing, it would be nice  need workshop about management and proposal writing  workshop was very good, there should be workshops organised about other subjects eg control of disease  workshop good but should be more of these types of workshops  for security reasons there should be facilities for our travel from the provinces  the strategy of government of veterinary should be clarified, the issues regarding privatisation should have been clarified  also not clarified when will be the end of projects and NGOs and role of government  central govt vet should have explained the role of government vets  workshop should have assessed weak points of NGOs and Government and acted against the problems  a programmes budget should not only waste budget in conducting workshops, but should have some clear activities in the field too - and provide facilities to do things  would have been better if more personnel from clinics  this workshop for us very useful because all of the Doctor veterinary of provinces and NGOs combined the ideas and solving the past and future problems of our own - we want these workshops in the future  poor management  this workshop was very good information and comment also was good  should have practical work in field - discussions with farmers and breeders to know their ideas and problems, and visit students in faculty to know their opinion  we are optimistic to organise the same workshop because this kind of workshop we make links with all provinces and NGO vets which plays a very useful, vital role in improving vet services  we are wanting to take participation in this workshop with vets of government and NGOs and other organisations  workshop has good points - monitoring and extension outreach programme  the workshop was well organised particularly with the invitation of the different stakeholders but unfortunately the these workshops are steps in policy making but unfortunately no one reacts responsibly  the contents of the workshop were too much to discuss and decide  always workshops should be integrated with NGOs  more participation from central vet department for better improvement of the work

DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS 16-21 AUGUST 2008 WORKSHOP REPORT

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H.

WORKSHOP PARTICIPANTS

PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT VETS
Province 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 Badghis Baghlan Balkh Balkh Balkh Bamyan Daikundi Faryab Ghazni Herat Jawzjan Jawzjan Kandahar Kapisa Khost Kunar Kunduz Kunduz Laghman Logar Nangarhar Nangarhar Nuristan Paktia Paktika Panjshir Parwan Samangan Sar i Pol Takhar Wardak Zabul Name Dr Ab Hakim Dr A Jalil Dr M Hashem Dr Abdul Ghayoor Dr M Zahir Mayel Dr M Hayder Mustafa Roshan (VA) Dr Abdul Jabar Dr Sayed M Ebrahim Dr Abdul Khalil Dr M Kareem Dr Said Ahmad Dr M Zahir Dr M Hakim Dr M Qasim Dr M Ghaleb Dr M Asmail Dr Amanullah Dr M Mustafa Dr Khanshireen Dr Ghulam Hassan Dr Juma Gul Dr Jamal Khan Dr M Noor Dr M Hassan Dr Noor Hadi Dr M Arif Aqil Dr Kerammudin Dr Saifullah Dr Hedayatullah Zikrullah Baher M Ibrahim Director Director Director Animal Clinic Dehdadi Member of Vet Lab Director Director Director Director Director Director Animal Clinic Sherbegan Director Director Director Director Director Animal Clinic Chardara Director Director Director Animal Clinic Achin Director Director Director Director Director Director Director Director Director Director
saidahmad.joozjani@vet.gov.af @vet.gov.af @vet.gov.af qasem.khosti@vet.gov.af ghaleb.kunari@vet.gov.af esmail.kunduzi@vet.gov.af @vet.gov.af mustafa.saberi@vet.gov.af khansherin.khesrawi@vet.gov.af hasan.nengarhari@vet.gov.af @vet.gov.af @vet.gov.af @vet.gov.af hasan.paktiawal@vet.gov.af noorulhadi.panjsheeri@vet.gov.af aref.parwani@vet.gov.af drarif_aqil@yahoo.com keramudin.samangani@vet.gov.af saifullah.sarepuli@vet.gov.af hedayatullah.takhari@vet.gov.af hedyat@yahoo.com zekrullah.baher@vet.gov.af ebrahim.zabuli@vet.gov.af

Position Animal Clinic Faizabad

e-mail
@vet.gov.af hakim.badghisi@vet.gov.af jalil.ghorbandi@vet.gov.af hashem.balkhi@vet.gov.af balkh_vet_dep@yahoo.com @vet.gov.af @vet.gov.af

Mobile 0799863942 0798980116 0799038113 0799181446 0799732361

Badakhshan Dr Nasruddin

0799230374 0775579276, haider.bamyani@vet.gov.af 0707283941 @vet.gov.af 0708220166
jabar.faryabi@vet.gov.af ibrahim.fakhry@vet.gov.af abrahim_fakhary12@yahoo.com abrahim-fakhary12@yahoo.com khalil.waiz@vet.gov.af

0799268524 0799437432 0700938533 0799698124 0799144891 0700321337 0799107290 0799441438 0700654290 0799218763 0799235059 0799717246 0799423712 0799322934 0774519653 0700659301 0700906175 0798195215 0700906175 0700225247 0799605186 0799575929 0700704708 0799453834 0700346300

DMEC/CEU, GDAHP/AHDP PLANNING WORKSHOP for PROVINCIAL VETS & NGOS PARTNERS 16-21 AUGUST 2008 WORKSHOP REPORT

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OTHER GOVERNMENT PARTICIPANTS - attending as other duties permit
Name Dr A Osmani Dr Ibrahim Frotan Dr Fridoon Oria Position General President Animal Health & Production Deputy, GPAHP Director, Division of Disease Prevention & Control e-mail
azizullah.osmani@vet.gov.af azizullah.osmani@fao.org ibrahim.frotan@vet.gov.af ibrahim_frotan@yahoo.com fridoon.oria@vet.gov.af fridoon.oria@gmail.com

Mobile 0700272523 0799323719 0700284645

NGO REPRESENTATIVES
NGO & Position 1 Name Province Baghlan Baghlan Khost Jalalabad Herat Balkh Nangahar Laghman Kabul Kandahar 0799322934 0707964323
nasruddin_hashimi@yahoo.com 0700302714 dadsadati@yahoo.com 0700601659 drqader_fakhri@yahoo.com

e-mail
zekria.abed@akdn-afg.org

Mobile

AKF, Regional Livestock Dr. Ahmad Zekria Development Program Coordinator ‘Abed, Ahmad Zai’ 2 AKF Dr M Aref 3 AVA, Regional Officer 4 AVA, Regional Officer 5 DCA, Regional Manager 6 DCA, Regional Manager MADERA, Dept Technical Adviser 7 for Veterinary and Livestock MADERA, Veterinary Provincial 8 Coordinator 9 MC Animal Health Coordinator 10 MC Regional Coordinator 11 PRB Kunduz Regional Manager 12 PRB Veterinary Coordinator 13 ADA 14 Afghanaid Dr Mir Nasruddin Dr Dad M Sadati Dr Abdu Qader Fakhri Dr Darwish Dr Mohammad Issa Dr Muhibullah Niazi Dr Hayat Dr Hezbullah

0700406297 0799640060

Dr. Asad Jaihoon Kunduz Dr. Mohammad Kazem Balkh Kazemi Dr Ghulam Saki Dr Noor Ali Kandahar Badakhshan
ada.kandahar@ada.org.af bdkdvm@afghanaid.org

0799054705 0700312632

KABUL UNIVERSITY VETERINARY FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES - teaching permitting
Position 1 Veterinary Faculty, lecturer 2 Veterinary Faculty, lecturer 3 Veterinary Faculty Name Dr Ahmad Jan Abi Dr Qadir Province Kabul Kabul e-mail Mobile 070029106

Dr Syed Sher Shah, PhD Kabul

afgsha@hotmail.com 0700057935

FACILITATION TEAM
Name Dr Abdul Raouf Vedi Dr Basir Ahmadzai Dr Milad Alemi Samir Noory Dr Stephen Blakeway Head, DMEC Member, Epidemiology Training Resources, AHDP Communications Officer, AHDP Consultant M&E, &Training, AHDP Position e-mail
raouf.vedi@vet.gov.af raouf.vedi@gmail.com basir.zai@vet.gov.af basir008.vet.dept@gmail.com milad@ahdp.net samirnoory84@ahdp.net stephen@vetwork.org.uk

Mobile 0799350976 0700252821 0700241000 0700188056 0798247893


				
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