MARRAKECH CHARTER 26

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					     MARRAKECH CHARTER

     1. Principles                                        • The partnership serves to:
                                                                - enrich the youth programme of the
     • In a world increasingly perceived as a glo-        Scout associations concerned.
     bal village, but which paradoxically, is witness-          - strengthen their human and financial
     ing the disintegration of more and more com-               resources.
     munities.                                                  - develop their infrastructure.

     • In a world suffering from hunger, poverty,         • The partnership is built upon the principles of
     illiteracy, exploitation, social injustice and un-   equality, autonomy, reciprocity and fraternity.
     employment, encountering rising intolerance                 - recognize the other as a full partner
     and racism, threatened by individualism and                 with the same rights and obligations.
     the desire for profit at any price, seeking                 - recognize that the other bears the
     greater democracy and the respect of human           main responsibility for its own development.
     rights, at a time when the health, the envi-                - respect the culture, values and
     ronment and peace are threatened in numer-                  beliefs of the other.
     ous regions.                                                - respect the educational choices and
                                                                 structures of the partner association.
     • In a world where totalitarianism and barri-               - seek to strengthen the autonomy of
     ers between people are disappearing, and                    the other whilst accepting the need to
     where modern means of communication offer                   be interdependent.
     undreamed of possibilities to establish con-                - recognize the other’s contribution
     tracts and form links among people.                  and endeavour to ensure a reciprocal
                                                          exchange.
     More than ever before, we need men and                      - avoid harming the partner and
     women capable of acting in partnership for a                credibility
     world "without borders", in the name of jus-                - place human relationships at the
     tice, solidarity and peace.                          heart of the partnership, in a spirit of
                                                          openness and tolerance.
     We firmly believe that Scouting, faithful to its
     fundamental principles and with its proven           • The implementation process is based on trans-
     specific educational method, can significantly       parency and co-management.
     contribute to the development of the kind of               - freely express needs in a spirit of
     citizens which the world needs.                      mutual trust.
                                                                - consult each other before taking any
     In Scouting, education for partnership starts              decision
     in the patrol, when a young person learns to               - make decisions together at all
     discover other people, to respect their differ-            stages of the project (identification of
     ences and to act with them.                                needs, definition of objectives, imple
                                                          mentation, evaluation and follow-up).
     This discovery gradually extends to the world
     around him or her, to the local, national and        2. Partnership and Youth Programme
     international community.
                                                          Partnership contributes to the enrichment of the
     Through concrete and approriate activities           youth programme, especially in the field of de-
     adapted to their capabilities, young people          velopment education and peace education.
     prepare to become responsible citizens.
                                                          In implementing partnership, it is important:
     Partnership between Scout associations,
     whether from the North, South, East or West,         • To identify the needs and aspirations of the
     and between Scout associations and other lo-         young people in each community
     cal, national or international governmental or
     non-governmental organizations reinforces            • To involve the young people in all stages of
     this educational action, provided that:              the partnership activities
     • The partnership meets the young people’s
     needs and aspirations, and involves them in          • To consider the patrol as the basic cell.
     all stages of action.
     • The partnership is based on the fundamen-          Partnership is a means to discover, understand
     tal principles of Scouting.                          and respect others, their cultures, lifestyles and
                                                          Scouting practices.




26
Development education and peace education pro-           • their preparation
mote the rights of men, women and children.              • the objectives and content of their training
                                                         • evaluation
Development education and community involve-             • what is expected of the trainee upon his/her
ment need to be integrated into the youth pro-           return
gramme, in particular through the progressive
scheme.                                                  Overseas volunteers should meet the follow-
                                                         ing criteria:
Young people need to be involved in regularly
evaluating and updating the partnership, taking          • the volunteer is under the responsibility of
the specific objectives of each partner into ac-         the association to which he or she is assigned.
count.                                                   A detailed contract defines the mission of the
                                                         volunteer and the relationship between him,
Partnership contributes to the participation of all      his own association and his host association.
young people and their social, cultural and eco-
nomic integration into their ocal, national and          • the volunteer should correspond to the
international communities.                               folowing profile
                                                                - be a member of the Scout Move
3. Partnership and Youth Exchanges                       ment or at least accept its fundamen
                                                         tal principles
Youth exchanges are a privileged means of pro-                  - be able to provide training
moting development education and peace edu-                     - have the skills and professional
cation.                                                         experience corresponding to the job
                                                         description
In order to be fully educational, they should:                  - be able to get on with people and
                                                         adapt to different situations.
• Allow both partners to share knowledge and
skills                                                   • the contract should be long enough to allow
                                                         time for adaptation, planning, implementation
• Be prepared jointly in a spirit of mutual re-          and preparation for the future: creation of the
spect, involving young people in all stages of the       conditions required to guarantee the durabil-
project as the main participants in the partner-         ity of the project, especially the training of lo-
ship.                                                    cal leaders to take over from the volunteer,
                                                         etc;
• Train young people to acquire a good under-
standing of their own culture and that of their          • the sending association should do every-
partners.                                                thing possible to prepare the volunteer;

• Be planned, implemented and evaluated jointly.         • the host association should do everything
• Ensure that partners contribute equally                possible to facilitate the volunteer's wrk and
• Be founded on the principle of reciprocity             integration;

• Enable young people to share their experience          • the partners should jointly evaluate the vol-
upon their return home                                   unteer's work during and after the contracted
                                                         period.
4. Partnership in the Area of Adult Re-                  To guarantee development and peace educa-
sources                                                  tion through partnership activities, Scout As-
Partnership enables us to strengthen the adult           sociations should include this dimension in the
resources of partner Scout associations, especially      adult leader training programme at all levels
through leader exchanges, leader training and            and for all age sections.
volunteer service.
Associations should ensure that leader exchanges         5. Partnership and Material and Financial
are based upon the same principle as those de-           Resources
fined for youth exchanges.
                                                         The financial dimension should not be the only
In the case of trainees, it is essential for the Scout   motive for partnership. Above all, partnership
associations concerned and if need be, the ap-           should be basaed on a mutual need to learn
propriate bodies of WOSM to discuss in advance.          more about each othr and to pursue a com-
                                                         mon objectve together.
• the choice of trainees




                                                                                                         27
     Financial co-peration requires:                           7. Partnership with Other Organizations

     • Determining jointly the aim of the activity or          Partnerships between Scout associations and
     projects to be funded                                     other local, national, international, governmen-
                                                               tal or non-governmental organizations enable
     • Agreeing on the criteria and rules governing the        associations to strengthen the educational im-
     granting of funds or the provision of services            pact of their actvities.

     • Ensuring transparency in financial management           These organizations should be encouraged to
                                                               acknowledge the contribution of Scouting to
     • Exchanging information on administrative and            the development of society through its educa-
     financial procedures                                      tional action, and to co-operate more closely
                                                               with Scouting at local, national and interna-
     • Evaluating jointly                                      tional level, respecting its indepedence and
                                                               specific character.
     This co-operation should be based on real solidar-
     ity between all associations, by encouraging them         Such partnerships may take a variety of forms:
     to devote a percentage of their own budget to de-         financial support, provision of material, expert
     velopment.                                                technical support, preparation of educational
                                                               material, etc.
     It should also promote direct action between asso-
     ciations in neighbouring countries, as a way of shar-     they should also encourage Scout associations,
     ing and using available resources more effectively.       at national and international (regional and
                                                               worldwide) level, to participate in collective con-
     The development of Scouting depends on support            sultations to develop youth policies.
     for the educational programmes and infrastructure
     of associations. Public and rivate sponsors need to
     be convinced to provide such financial support.           8. Partnership, Scout Associations
                                                               and WOSM
     Partnership should enable associations to gain ac-
     cess to different kinds of funding, in order to guar-     Scout associations are invited to prepare and
     antee their autonomy and multiply their possibili-        establish their partnership activities and rela-
     ties for action. It should also find funding for          tionships in consultation with the appropriate
     projects whic enable an association to generate its       WOSM bodies.
     own funds.
                                                               These bodies should support associations in the
     All associations should be encouraged:                    development and implementation of these
                                                               activites, namely:
     • to contribute to the "U-Fund" (Scout Universal
     Fund in WOSM solidarity fund).                            • by signing agreements at international level
                                                               with other organizations, in order to gain rec-
     • to assist Scout associations in countries which         ognition for Scout activities in the fields of ac-
     are victims of conflicts or natural disasters.            tion of these organizations;
                                                               • by developing educational tools, to help as-
     Likewise, funding for development education is es-        sociations to implement these activites as ef-
     sential for partnership.                                  fectively as possible;
     From a fiancial point of view, it is essential that the
     partnership is built on utual trust, transparency in      • by encouraging the exchange of information
     financial matters and the assurance that both part-       on partnership by all appropriate means (pub-
     ners benefit equally at the end of the exchange.          lications, networks, etc).


     6. Multilateral Partnership                               9. Partnership and Emergency Relief

     Associations are encouraged to establish ultilateral      Partnership is particularly necessary in emer-
     partnerships with other Scout associations or gov-        gencies, conflicts and natural disasters.
     ernmental or non-governmental organizations, es-
     pecially in the same geographical area.                   Through its educational programme, Scouting
                                                               prepares young people to play an active role
     This type of partnership can help to develop more         in the prevention of natural disasters and con-
     egalitarian relationships between partners and to         flicts. It contributes to emergency relief work
     enrich exchanges.                                         by mobilizing its members and appealing for




28
solidarity. Once the emergency is over, it helps with re-
construction and rehabilitation.

It is important that support networks exist, in order to
allow associations to intervene rapidly and effectively in
an emergency.

Scouting must remain true to its fundamental priciples
and method by focusing its action on caring for children
and young victims.


10. Partnership Contract

 Partnership activities should be regulated by a "partner-
ship agreement" in the form of a convention between
two or more associations or organizations in the spirit of
the present Charter.

A partnership agreement is a moral commitment between
the partners, based on shared ideals and convictions. It
clearly defines the objectives, means of action and im-
plementation procedure of the project. It also defines
the responsibilities and framework within which each
partner can act.




                                                             29
                        WORLD SCOUT EMBLEM (WSE)
                        - a valuable asset created in 1961
                        - exclusive property of WOSM through its legally incorporated body, which owns
                        all rights relating thereto.
                        - design legally registered as a Trade Mark, first with the Swiss Federal Office
                        for Intellectual Property and, secondly, with WIPO under the Madrid Agreement
                        Concerning the International Registration of Marks, for a period of twenty years
                        from 15 December 1988, subject to further renewal.
                        - in addition to registration, to control protection, it was decided to license,
                        whenever appropriate, the reproduction of the WSE in any form for sale, and
                        that royalties should be paid for such sale
                        - liability for royalty payments
                        - uses = identification with WOSM or decoration = Cat A.
                        - uses = for sale = Cat B two categories to determine the liability for royalty
                        payments were established.




     • Category A - royalty-free license pro-             for the Scout Movement. In addition, the
     vided by the World Scout Bureau where the            NSOs must appreciate that with rights to use
     use would be solely for identification, official     the WSE, come responsibilities, and they
     use or other decoration, on behalf of WOSM.          must protect the WSE in their countries by
     Programme items such as books bearing the            appropriate action against those who would
     WSE were included in this category. As this          use the WSE illegally within their countries.
     category did not generate revenue for WOSM,
     and was infrequently used, the category is           • NSOs are reminded that they are not au-
     to be discontinued                                   thorized to license others to use the WSE
                                                          under any circumstances.
     • Category B - A royalty of 10% of the
     manufacturing costs, not including taxes,            • World Scout Badge (WSB)
     would be charged where the primary pur-              WSB = a variation of the format of the WSE,
     pose of the use is to display, or promote the        of which there were five originally author-
     WSE, or to add decorative value to a sale            ized, and which could be worn as badges.
     item bearing the WSE. This category is to            As two of the original formats are no longer
     be changed, and enlarged to include all items        manufactured, they are discontinued, leav-
     to be sold bearing the WSE, regardless of            ing the WSB only in the approved formats
     use, including all programme materials bear-         of:
     ing the WSE.                                         – 44 mm dm embroidered or woven badge
                                                          – 12 mm dm silver plated lapel pin badge
     • It is expected that each NSO shall ensure          – 12 mm dm aluminium lapel pin badge.
     that any commercial use of the WSE, which
     includes all items for sale bearing the WSE,         • The World Scout Bureau may license NSOs
     is duly registered with the World Scout Bu-          for production of approved formats of the
     reau, the commercial use is authorized by a          WSB, subject to the royalty requirements.
     duly valid license and royalties as required
     are paid in accordance with Category B               • The World Scout Pin (WSP)
     above.                                               The WSP was designed in 1998 to give Scout-
     • The World Scout Committee recognizes               ing better visability, reinforce its image, and
     the risks inherent in a requirement for pay-         further unify the Movement. The WSP is a
     ment of royalties on the sale of all items bear-     variation of the WSE and is protected by
     ing the WSE and should re-assess the situa-          Trade Mark registered in the name of World
     tion as necessary in the future.                     Scout Bureau Inc. subject to further renewal
                                                          as necessary.
     • The World Scout Committee reasserts, and
     recognizes, its legally constituted responsi-        • The Role of the World Scout Founda-
     bility to protect and promote the unity of           tion (WSF)
     Scouting. The World Scout Committee em-              The WSF encourages all NSOs wishing to
     phasizes to NSOs world-wide that they have           demonstrate their solidarity with World
     a legal and moral obligation to pay the re-          Scouting to allocate a part of their income
     quired royalties for the commercial use of           from sales of WSBs to the development of
     the WSE in their countries. The purpose of           Scouting world-wide through the WSF. Such
     the royalty requirement is to provide funds          voluntary contributions, however, are in ad-




30
dition to the payments of royalties required         all NSOs should complete trademark regis-
and not in substitution therefore.                   trations within their own countries for their
                                                     National Scout Emblem as soon as possible.
• The Role of SCORE                                  This work cannot be done centrally through
The WSB, the WSP, and many other articles            the World Scout Bureau as each country's
are available from SCORE, the Scout Shop of          legal requirements are different, but failure
the World Scout Bureau, to which the World           to obtain the registrations could have seri-
Scout Committee has entrusted the rights to          ous future consequences for the NSOs af-
commercially exploit the WSE to facilitate its       fected.
expansion and to optimize revenue from the
commercial use of the WSE.                           • If a National Scouting Organization failed
                                                     to complete the trademark registration proc-
• The Role of National Scout Organiza-               ess for its Scout Emblem, this Emblem would
tions                                                be open to free usage by anyone, but most
• The World Scout Committee, in its consid-          importantly, other competing scout organi-
eration of this circular, asked for further clari-   zations, not members of WOSM would have
fication and additional information for the ben-     free access and usage of it. This would re-
efit of National Scouting Organizations regard-      sult in placing a NSO in the position of hav-
ing the matter of trademarks, and the value          ing to use legal means, which may not be
of them.                                             successful, to overcome a pending, or regis-
                                                     tered trademark, as it could be properly said
• It has been established that World Scout           the NSO did not assert its claim of owner-
Emblem is protected from falling into the            ship, and usage of the Emblem by registra-
public domain through the registration of the        tion of the trademark, while it had the op-
Emblem as a trademark.                               portunity to do so, and therefore lost all of
                                                     its legal rights to the Emblem.
• As a result of this registration, members
of the public are prohibited from using the          • The National Scout Emblems have great
Emblem for any purpose, and the use of the           value to the individual NSOs, and also to
Emblem by a member of the public would               WOSM generally, as the Emblems are widely
render that person liable in damages to WOSM         recognized as representing Scouting across
for such unauthorized usage.                         the world. The registration process should
• The Emblem has substantial financial as-           be started immediately, if not already done,
set value to WOSM, derived from the reputa-          to ensure protection of these assets now and
tion and goodwill of our Organization, and is        in the future.
protected from such improper usage through
the trademark registration.                          • It should be noted that any legal proceed-
                                                     ings commenced by a NSO to assert owner-
• National Scouting Organizations (NSOs)             ship of their National Scout Emblem must be
also have their National Scout Emblem which          paid for by the NSO affected, which should
have substantial asset value to the individual       be a further incentive toward trademark reg-
Organizations.                                       istration.
• Those Emblems should be protected, for
the same reasons as the World Scout Em-              • National Scouting Organizations may have
blem is protected, through national registra-        other assets beyond their National Scout Em-
tion of trademarks.                                  blem which could be given trademark pro-
• It is, therefore, of great importance that         tection, and it is recommended that such pro-
                                                     tection be obtained.




                                                                                                     31
     Benefits of going international

     1) Improving image

     2) Motivating membership

     3) More power and impact

     4) International projects - global subjects

     5) Co-operation

     6) Education, promotion

     7) Competition, incentive

     8) Products and services

     9) Lobbying, agreement

     10) Small and poor

     11) Influence and control

     12) Colleagues

     13) Help, assistance

     14) Know-how

     15) Prestige, pleasure

     16) Governance, responsibility

     17) Friendship & brotherhood




32
                                           FOUNDATION
                                           Endowment Fund




1. What are the pre-requisites?                • Election of officers - term of office
                                               • Functions of the Board
2. How to ensure continuity?                         – Supreme authority
                                                     – Decide use of funds
1. Pre-requisites                                    – Enact regulations
                                                     – Delegation
1.   Political willingness
2.   A good Board                              1.3/3 Good statutes
3.   Good status
4.   Motivated supporters                      •   Representation
5.   A market                                  •   Voting and quorum
6.   Fund-raising strategies                   •   Meetings - agenda - records
7.   Scouting image and perception             •   Other organs
                                                       – Executive committee
1.1 Political willingness                              – Auditors

•    Inspirational vision                      1.3/4 Good statutes
•    Project supported by NSO
•    Project validated by NSO                  • Annual accounts
•    Commitment to long term                   • Reports
                                               • Dissolution
1.2 A good Board
                                               1.4 Motivated supporters
• Dedicated volunteers
• High profile                                 •   Enlargement of the first circle
• Wealthy people                               •   Prescriptors
• Ready to contribute                          •   Networkers
• Door openers                                 •   Ready to move
• Clear on their role - governance vs
management                                     1.5 A market

1.3/1 Good statutes                            •   Scout Constituency
                                               •   Former Scouts
•    Legal reference                           •   Friends of friends
•    Aim                                       •   Concentric circles
•    Capital                                   •   Corporations aware of social responsibility
•    Funds organization - def. of income       •   Co-branding organizations
•    The Board                                 •   Public authorities
        – Ex-officio
        – Life members
        – Elected members

1.3/2 Good statutes




                                                                                                 33
     1.6 Fund-raising strategies                          2.2 Demonstration of difference

     •    Multiple and adapted strategies                 • Demonstrate impact in the language of the
     •    Individual                                      donor (success stories)
     •    Corporations                                    • Third party validation
     •    Agencies - projects                             • In what their donation has made a difference
                                                          • Awareness of the competition
     1.7 National Scouting
                                                          2.3 Reporting
     • …. And above all, quality Scouting at all levels
     of the National Scout Organization                   •   Essential
                                                          •   Tailor made
     2. To ensure continuity                              •   Shows difference
                                                          •   An investment
     1.   Investment performance                          •   Long term vs 1 time shot
     2.   Demonstration of difference                     •   Multiple use
     3.   Reporting
     4.   Communicating                                   2.4 Communicating
     5.   Recognition
                                                          • Through the appropriate media
     2.1 Investment performance                           • With an adapted message
                                                          • Build up contacts before you need them
     •    Do better than others                                 • with your Board
     •    Don ’t do worse                                       • with your consitutency
     •    Preserve capital                                      • with your donors
     •    Have investment strategies                            • with the public at large
     •    Adapt strategies
     •    Follow-up                                       2.5 Recognition
     •    Other resources
                                                          •   Value the effort
                                                          •   Adapt recognition to expectation
                                                          •   Ego
                                                          •   Promote recognition appropriately




34
                     ASIA-PAFICIC REGIONAL
                     SCOUT FOUNDATION
The Creation                The foundation started with an initial donation of US$10,000.00 from Scouts of
                            China during the APR Scout Committee meeting held at the 19th World Scout
                            Jamboree in Korea in Korea in 1991.

Aim                         To continually build capital funds through membership recruitment
                            of individuals, national Scout organizations and their branches, and corporations
                            who support the worthy cause of Scouting.

Objectives                  1. To assist growth of Scouting and community development by funding worth-
                            while projects through member Scout organizations in the Asia-Pacific region.

                            2. To support research projects on Scouting and the development of Scouting.


Membership                  Open to individuals, national Scout organizations and their branches and corpora-
                            tions.
                            There are five classifications:
                            1. Associate Member - US$500-up
                            2. Donor - US$1,000-up
                            3. Bronze Palm - US$3,000-up
                            4. Silver Palm - US$5,000-up
                            5. Gold Palm - US$10,000-up

Membership                  Associate Member                                                 Silver Palm
Privileges                  1. Foundation Certificate                                        1. Foundation Certificate
                            2. Foundation Lapel Pin (Silver)                                 2. Foundation Silver Trophy
                            3. Asia-Pacific Scouting Newsletter for 6 months                 3. Foundation Lapel Pin (Gold)
                                                                                             4. Asia-Pacific Scouting newsletter
                            Donor
                            1. Foundation Certificate                                        Gold Palm
                            2. Foundation Medallion                                          1. Foundation Certificate
                            3. Foundation Lapel Pin (Gold)                                   2. Foundation Gold Trophy
                            4. Asia-Pacific Scouting newsletter for 1 year                   3. Foundation Lapel Pin (Gold)
                                                                                             4. Asia-Pacific Scouting
                            Bronze Palm                                                      newsletter for 7 years
                            1. Foundation Certificate
                            2. Foundation Bronze Trophy
                            3. Foundation Lapel Pin (Gold)
                            4. Asia-Pacific Scouting newsletter for 3 years

Management                  A management Committee oversees the affairs of the Foundation. The Scout
                            association of Hong kong serves as the Trustee of this while the world Scout Bu-
                            reau/Asia-Pacific Region is the secretariat.


Projects Supported          The Regional Scout Foundation has supported 3 projects with a grant of US$15,000 each.
                            1. an environment-oriented project in Bangladesh
                            2. emergency training courses in the Philippines
                            3. a Community Development project in India.

Progress                    Balance as of 30 June 2003 - US$1,265,494.93


Goal                        Having achieved the initial goal of ONE MILLION US DOLLARS in 1999, the Regional
                            Scout Committee sets a goal of raising another ONE MILLION US DOLLARS by 2005



                       Support the APR Scout Foundation!
                       Your contribution goes a long way in funding more Scouts working directly with the community.



                                                                                                                                   35
     Principles of Fundraising                             4. Selling the benefit
                                                           • Assume ignorance on behalf of the donor
     1.   Peoples business                                 • Important to the donor
     2.   Commitment
     3.   Truthfulness                                            Some charities are so well-known that
     4.   Selling the benefit                              when mention the name people have an
     5.   Volunteers                                       immediate (if often incorrect) impression of
     6.   Making the ASK                                   what the charity does. If you do not have
     7.   Saying „Thank You"                               that level of awareness, do not presume that
     8.   Opportunism                                      people immediately know what it actually s
     9.   Persistence                                      but describe it (use quotes from known peo-
                                                           ple) in as graphic and pictorial way as pos-
     1. Peoples business                                   sible. A gift might offer only limited benefit
     • People give to people who ask on behalf of          to the donor, the question of benefit to the
     other people who need help: people do not give        donor is still important. Combine a
     to organisations!                                     proosition which is almost altruistic with
                                                           one which identifies the interest of poten-
            Bear in mind that you communicate with         tial donors.
     real people (though not necessarily in
     personal contact with them all the time) about        5. Volunteers
     real human issues about which the potential           • Success depends on the number and type
     donor may also have firsthand experience and          of people who are doing the asking
     very clear views.                 You, weather a      • More convincing
     volunteer or a professional, are only human: you
     will have your own personal views about the                  Most successful organizations built
     cause they are raising money for; you need to         their fundraising on the efforts of hundreds
     be committed to it and to understand it. The          or thousands of men, women and children
     need to present a sensitive but truthful case,        all doing their bit for the charity. Include
     whilst making it powerful enough to persuade          them in your management committees and
     donors to give, can cause conflicts within the        develop mechanisms for managing and de-
     organization. This demands sensitivity and un-        ploying the source effectively.
     derstanding from you.
                                                           6. Making the ASK
     2. Commitment                                         • The main reason for not giving is: not
     • Level of commitment is most important at-           being asked
     tribute.                                              • Clearly, directly & exactly

           Donor detect level of commitment. De-                  Sometimes you do not exploit the
     velop real commitment, re-motivate or stop.           opportunities that exist or you do not do it
                                                           so effectively. Purpose: raise money, for-
     3. Truthfulness                                       gotten: the call to action, the punch-line, is
     • To build a lasting relationship                     the essential piece of the mesage. Do not
     • Value of your work                                  assume that the potential donor         un-
                                                           derstands the mesage by vurtue of simply
             Fundraising requires the ability to sell an   having received the piece of paper it is writ-
     idea, this creates a pressure to tell only            ten on. Make sure the donor receives the
     partial truths. For example: poverty - complex        message, does understand it and           re-
     socio-economic factors - short letter and how         spond to it. SO: ask clearly and directly for
     can you describe what lies behind the poverty.        exactly what you want. Repeat the mesage,
     What if a part or the whole fundraise project         ask more than once and make it as easy as
     fails for some reason, can this be withheld from      possible for the donor to respond.
     donors? Try to keep the most committed sup-
     porters fully in touch. If you grasp the nettle in    7. Saying „Thank You"
     this way, you will find that a full explanation       • Faith, Hope & Charity
     can help create a deeper respect for the organi-      • Act of enlightened self-interest or com-
     zation and a better understanding of its work.        pletion of the process
                                                           • Reassurance of the donor




36
                                                        that donors tend to respond best to the needs of
        The act of giving includes elements of faith,   individuals whether they be human or animal.
hope and charity. Faith: that you truly represents
the cause and will do with the money as promised.       2. Identifying the sources
Hope: a gift however small, my make some differ-        • Grants from a central government
ence. Charity: as an act of altruism, a gift without    • Grants from a non-governmental agency
the expectation of any material return. In making       • Grants from a local authority
the decision to give, a whole range of feelings and     • Support from individuals
thoughts may be aroused in the donor. It is im-         • Grants from trusts and other grant making bodies
portant to be aware and to understand this proc-        • Support from companies
ess. Enlightened self-interest on your behalf and       • Support from volunteers
in it canthe completion of the process of stimula-
tion you      have started. Process of giving also      3. Which one is most appropriate depends on:
requires that the donor is reassured that the right     • Past experience
decision is made. In our case saying thank you          • Scale of need
and reassuring the donor that the gift has made or      • The attractiveness of the cause
will make an important contribution t a needy           • The style of your work
cause encourages the donor to spread the word to        • The resources and skills available
others. Not saying thank you can be considered          • Your natural constituency of support
to be an act of considerable discourtesy and will       • The type of organisation you want to be
be remembered longer that the reason for the giv-       • Short term or long term
ing.
                                                               • PAST EXPERIENCE. The results so far of your
8. Persistence                                          fundraising. Develop further things that have gone
• Don‘t give up .....                                   well. Encourage your existing supporters to continue
                                                        (higher level?). effort and resources can be invested
       If your cause is important and you feel you      in the development of those areas that appear to work.
can share that view with a otential donor the per-
sist in asking. Main reason for failing is taking a            • SCALE OF NEED. Large needs large funds
NO for an answer and give up too soon.                  9large grants or multiples of smaller gifts). Develop
                                                        sources that have the capacity to make a realistic
9. Opportunism                                          contribution to your overall need.
• The great friend
• Matter of attitude                                           • THE ATTRACTIVENESS OF THE CAUSE. Some
                                                        sell themselves (cuddly animals, starving babies) and
       It is more than just a question of taking op-    if you can associate yourself it is much easier. Else
portunities when they arise; sometimes things are       you have to work hard to make your cause seem im-
going on in the world that can help your cause.         portant, to present it effectively to donors and make
Find a way to associate yourself with it and you        it seem compelling as something to support.
will gain more attention than otherwise. Grasp
every opportunity that presents itself. When a well-           • THE STYLE OF YOUR WORK. Radical or con-
known supported is receiving a lot of money, should     servative? Young or old? Leading edge or steady?
your letter not be in his tray the next morning?        Identify institutions ad individuals that share your vi-
                                                        sions and outlook.
Fundraising Strategy                                           • THE RESOURCES. Enough people to collect
                                                        money? Contact to develop a big gift campaign or
1. Outline the needs                                    the organizational ability to run a major event? Do
• The organisations own financial requirements          what you are good at doing!
• Establish what human or societal needs are be-
ing addressed                                                   • YOUR NATURAL. Governemnt? Trusts? In-
• How can the need be expressed in human terms          dividuals? Who has a stake in the  problem      or
      (1) To undertake the work.Annual and roll-        need you are addressing? Can you get them to share
ing budgets based on your plans for short and           in its solution?
medium term.(2) What exactly is needed? Con-
sequences or implication of this need? What will               • THE TYPE OF... Membership rganization is
happen is nothing is done? Who is doing what to         different from an organization funded by the govern-
meet the need? What do others do? if the need is        ment and a fundraising orgaization very different from
not important and your role not clear, developing       one that relies from earnings from the sale of its serv-
a good 'case' becomes difficult. (3) Well known         ices. Your fundraising strategy        will help you




                                                                                                                   37
     become the sort of organization you want         spend on the actual cause. Reclaim of tax by donor and
     to be.                                           raiser. Knowing the rules is important and keeping
                                                      within them is even more important.
            • SHORT... If you are there for the
     long term sources of income. You want                  WHAT OTHERS ARE DOING. Imitations do not
     supporters turned into regular supporters        work in general. fishing in the same pond? Distinguish
     etc. Some other sources are essentially          yourself either by differentiation or by focus
     short term and use them for that purpose
     although some might develop into long-           5. Determining the Strategy
     term relationships.
                                                      Ansoff Matrix     New                       Existing
     4. The constrains                                                  Fundrais Techniques       Fundrais Techniques
     • Geography
     • Appropriateness
                                                      Existing          Product development       Expand existing schemes
     • Resources                                      Target Audience                             (for example by assuming to get
     • Legal                                                                                      better response rates on existing
     • What other organisations are doing                                                         appeals)

                                                      New               Diversification           Developing new audiences
            GEOGRAPHY. Are you a national             Target Audience   DANGER AREA               using current techniques or
     or local organization? Or is it local but                                                    extend geographical coverage
     with anational significance?         Some
     sources only give national, others only
     local. Central Government: National-Lo-          Other useful technique is the SWOT analysis. It is simply a
     cal Government: Local. Companies                 way of identifying the current position of your organisation
     through head office: National-local              and fitting the strategy to the organisational needs.
     branches: Local. Local people are con-
     cerned about their own local communi-            6. Other Strategic principles
     ties, but are also concerned about wider
     issues in society. If what you are doing
     locally is particularly innovative or inter-                                         1-5%                   5-15%
                                                    • Be cost conscious                   Donor mailings
     esting, it may catch the interest of na-                                                                    House to House
                                                    (critical donors, norms)              Appeals to trust and   Lotteries
     tional funders, both because they like be-                                           companies              Collecting boxes
     ing associ ated with excellence and be-                                              Give As You Earn
     cause the project may provide the answer                                             15-40%                 40-70%
     to similar    problems in other areas.                                               Temporary Shops        Permanent Shops
                                                                                          Some Events
                                                                                          Radio & TV Appeals
           APPROPRIATENESS. Some sources
     are completely inappropriate because                                                                        100%+
                                                    (Probable start up costs)>            70-100%
     what the donor stands for is completely                                              Advertising            Cold Mail
     opposite of what the charity stands for. It
     is important to discuss and try to agree
     the constraints before you set                   Be cost conscious. Everything possible should be done to
     aboutasking, rather than creating problms        save money. Norm in     EU is max. 20% of the raised
     for yourself aftrwards.                          money can be spend on organization and fundraising costs.
           RESOURCES. The available re-               However not experienced fundraiser will probably need at
     sources to you determine what you can            least 33%.
     and what you can't do. Money is another
     important resource and determines how            7. Other Strategic principles (2)
     much you can spend and how soon you              • Avoid Risks
     need and return on the investment. How           • Someone has to pay
     much will it cost and whe will the results       • Don‘t be dependent
     come in determines wht you can afford.           • The Long-term approach
                                                      • The Multiplier approach
             LEGAL. Law protects people. Spe-         • General principles (tax, privacy, legal)
     cific rules for collecting money or raising
     money through raffles or lotteries. how
     much of the raised money needs to be




38
       AVOID RISKS. Donors would be             • The reluctant rise in numbers of charities competing for
pleased to hear that the money had been         funds
in vested wisely to generate lots of funds
for the you.This might involve piloting or             This depends how donors (and we as fund seekers) in
testing new ideas where this can be done;       all sectors (governments, companies, trusts) will react to this.
identify the worst possible thing that can      This will provide new roles and make further demands on
happen and insure against it; and that you      volunteer organizations. Giving to health related organiza-
scrap the activity when it looks set to fail.   tions is still the number one way of spending your donor
                                                money. In a typical year around 3,000 new charities are reg-
      SOMEONE HAS TO PAY. Do donors             istered. Not all of them make any significant demand on the
have to pay for services provided? It is        public's generosity but most are potential fundraising organi-
however important, to cost what you do          zations. This is not necessarily bad; just that it makes life
carefully and accurately.                       harder for the fundraiser.

      DON'T BE DEPENDENT on only one            Individuals and/or companies
source of funding. Diversify your activities    • The sources (others)
and sources.                                          – Statutory funding
                                                      – Trust & foundations
       THE LONG TERM APPROACH. Cash
now? Or ensuring continuing flow of funds       • The sources (individuals)
for the future (i.e. legacies). It is proven         – Donators
that the value of long term giving soon              – Members
outweighs that of casual giving.                     – Legacies

       THE MULTIPLIER APPROACH. You             • The sources (companies)
can use the cascade effct: visited house-            – Sponsorship
holds,monthly by local collector, give their         – Gifts in kind
$1. In this way one person at the HQ is              – Strategic partnerships
able to mobilise thousands of people and
raise huge amounts of money. Cascade can        • The sources (others)
multiply the number of people supporting               – Statutory funding
you and the amount you can raise.                            • Regional Governments (EU)
                                                             • Nationally by Central Government
        GENERAL PRINCIPLES. TAX. Lot of                – Trust & Foundations
possibilities within the Tax laws that could                 6 good ideas
suit you as a fundraiser and makes it at-                    • Thoroughly research and make contact
tractive for donors to give once (big) or                    • Present a concise but complete written appli
regularly. PRIVACY. More and more an is-        cation
sue and you need to make sure that you                       • As much reference material as possible
fully comply with the laws in your country.                  • Arrange visits of staff or trustees
This also means that you have to invest in                   • Invite trusts to consider giving
good software to enable you to register your    which is matched to the gift of another organisation or indi-
donors and to use addresses bought from         vidual
companies. LEGAL. Is worthwhile to find                      • Raised more money than you need? Be truth-
out what other legal restrictions or possi-     ful and go back with alternative suggestions
bilities there are.
                                                             STATUTORY FUNDING.
What troubles the water                         Huge amount of money available but it is not easy to get.
1. Four major factors:                          Getting a statutory grant is slow and tortuous and the out-
• Economic climate prevailing in the coun-      come will depend on a whole range of factors which will be
try                                             outside your control such as the time f year, he political cli-
• Development of policies to move old &         mate and the state of the economy. Conditions of such funds
sick back into the community                    might also imply promotion of government policy through the
• Reorganisation of the health services &       channels avialble which can not always be accepted. Besides
entry of hospitals as serious players           that there is a strong interest in effectiveness and account-




                                                                                                             39
     ability which results in a 'contract culture' in   KISC – 3 levels: Individuals/groups, NSO, life mem-
     which considerable effort has to be put into       bership (30, 150, 1000) 2 times a year membership
     winning those type of funds.                       letter by mail, free overnight, voting, changes...
     ACTION COURSE: find out if you had links with
     any likely funding sources - research to iden-     Cost per recruited member is relatively low: SFr.5.00
     tify and match possible funders - approach
     possible funders to discuss their requirements     The value of membership subscription income should
     and how to prepare your application - prepare      be calculated, so that an organization has a clear idea
     and submit the application (application form?)     of the surplus income that will be generated by each
     SKILLS: you will need persistence, persuasion      member after the cost of running the membership
     and personal contacts. In addition you need        scheme. This leads to a calculated budget for promo-
     in-depth knowledge about your organization         tion stated in the form of the cost per member re-
     and be able to speak and answer questions with     cruited.
     authority. You might need to make a personal
     presentation and you need to be able to com-       • The sources (individuals)
     pose a clear and persuasive written proposal.        – Legacies (1)
                   TRUST & FOUNDATIONS.                      • Pecuniary: simple clause – I leave $100 to..
     Dont's in applying to trusts: send a duplicated           – Drawback that value gets eroded by inflation
     mailshot, asks for unrealistic amounts, assume          • Specific bequest: a specific item of property or
     trusts will instantly understand the needs you     object
     are meeting, make general appeals for run-                – Maintains real value over time, though can be
     ning costs, use jargon and beg. Trusts are af-     problematic if object is not there anymore
     fected by the relationship that you can build           • Residuary Legacy: bequeath the residue of the
     with them and by your reputation. Trusts give      estate
     to medicine & Health (12%), International                 – An average of 10 times as valuable as specific
     (12.5%), Humanities (45.5%), Children &            ones
     Youth (2.5%), Education(6.5%), Religion (2%).             – Keep up better with inflation or underestimated
     Applying to trusts remains one of th lowest cost   seriously the value.
     areas for fundraising, raising money from trusts          – Oppertunity for fundraisers!
     remains an easier task for you than many.              • Reversionary or life interest:     My house is
                                                        given to... with a life interest to my...."
     • The sources (individuals)                            • The sources (individuals)
      – Donators                                               – Legacies (2)
           • Mostly one off, not repeatable                 • Target audience
           • Give for a certain cause                          – Charitable legators average 60% female
           • Do not want ties with you                           („Miss")
           • Want to know if their money is                    – Supporter base
           spent properly                                      – General public
                                                               – Sollicitor, bank manager & accountant
     KISC – Donators for the extension project               • How to get the message across
                                                               – At home
     • The sources (individuals)                               – Mail shots (very clear set of objectives,
      – Members (1)                                              sensitive package)
            • Membership subscription scheme                • The message
            – Subscription income                              – „make a will"
            – Voting rights or free / reduced prices           – „remember us in your will"
     – Recruiting people inter ested in your organi-           – „make a pledge to support us in your will"
     sation                                             • Other ways of promoting legacies
     – Commitment and long-term support                        – Help with a sollictor or excecutor or even
     – Democratic control                               drafting the will
     – Membership list ideal hunting ground for do-     • The sources (companies)
     nations                                                   – Sponsorship
                                                               – Gifts in kind/Joint Promotion
     • The sources (individuals)                               – Strategic partnerships
       – Members (2)
         • Promotions                                   • The sources (companies)
           – Direct mail (recruiting members)                  – Sponsorship
           – Promotion links (WWF – Fiat Panda)         • A partnership between two parties with quite differ-
           – Publicity – keep you in the public eye     ent interests who come together in order to support a
           – Renew – 50-90% yearly, membership          particular activity
             renewal promotion is necessary             • Sponsorship policy (who to approach)
           – MGM – Member-Get-Member                    • The sponorship package
                                                        • Making the approach
                                                        • Contracts




40
                    You want money to enable you to run a cer-
                    tain project or to carry on a certain service.
                    The Company hopes it gets its name across
                    in a certain ambiance or to promote its prod-
                    ucts and thus reach its potential customers.

                    Sponsorship case

                    The Swiss Guide & Scout Movement
                    • Why?
                           – To strengthen the finances on a LT
                    basis
                    • What is offered?
                           – Mailing possibilities (no addresses
                    given out!)
                           – Logo’s on headed paper/envelopes
                           – Be present at events
                           – To do something good for youth
                    • Influence & loss of independence?
                           – Most companies not interested
                           – Can be dealt with in the contracts
                    • Volunteers?
                           – No, needs to be done by profession-
                    als (constant contact, pro-active, regular
                    checks, etc.)
                    • Sponsorship policy




General Image           Discrimination issues   Environment             Political activities   Engagement to          Regional or national   Wanted as sponsor
                        (minorities, gender                                                    youth
                        etc.)

General image           Company has a clear     Good environment        Supports the           Purpose and activity   Company is national    17-21 points, Ideal
of the is good          anti-discrimination     policy                  scouting ideas         is aimed at youth or   or international       as sponsor
                        policy                                          actively               is indirectly          oriental
3 points                3 points                3 points                3 points               3 points               3 points

Image OK, but name      No negative things      Is working on it, but   Need to be political   Purpose and activity   Company is covering    13-16 points, Good
has negative taste.     found                   not there yet,          active to be able to   is youth neutral       2-3 language           Sponsor
                                                                        produce                                       regions
2points                 2points                 2points                 2points                2points                2points

Image causes not        No positive feelings    No policy but also no Board members are        Purpose and activity   Company is covering    0-12 points, As
positive feelings       Negative image          negative things       politicians and          do not have a close    1 language region      sponsor not
                                                                      closely associated       link with youth                               imaginable
1point                  1 point                 1 point               1 point                  1 point                1 point

Negative image          Scored clearly neg.     Damages the             Scored clearly         Purpose and activity   Company is only        1 criteria scored 0
(3rd world, bad         in adverts              environment, also       negative               is negative towards    local                  point, Ruled out as
payment)                                        outside CH                                     youth                                         sponsor
0 points                0 points                0 points                0 points               0 points               0 points               0 points



                    • The sources (companies)                                            Opening: 1996
                                                                                         Building finished: 2002
                            – Gifts in kind                                              Last money into accounts: 2002
                                   • Goods (such as a car)
                                   • Services (such as transport)                        Cost of the project and where did it came from
                                   • Staff time                                                – Trusts
                                   • Staff fundraising                                                • Macintosh Fund
                                   • Use of buildings                                          – Banks
                                                                                                      • BEKB (Bank)
                            – Joint Promotion                                                  – Companies
                                   • Victorinox Scouts                                                • Migros (supermarket chain)
                                   • Discounts on articles                                     – Other organisations
                                                                                                      • Swiss Hotel Association
                    • The sources (companies)                                                  – Donations
                         – Strategic partnerships                                                     • Directly to Foundation
                         For example:                                                          – Members
                         TPG & World Food Programme                                                   • Via Association
                         (Logistics, knowledge etc.)
                                                                                         1. Donors of the Foundation and members of the
                    The case                                                             Association were informed regularly via "Update" (4
                    Thinking started in: 1985                                            issues)
                    Preparations started in: 1992                                        2. Huge amount of work done by members of the
                    Fundraising concept: 1993                                            Committee and Board Members
                    Detailed bid-book: end 1993                                          3. Most of the internal finishing done by volunteers
                    Fundraising: 1994                                                    4. Finished well within budget!
                    Start building: 1995

                                                                                                                                                                   41
                                                  Scout Council



                                            Executive Committee



                           Hong Kong Scout Foundation Management Committee



     Management Committee Hong Kong                                         - Land Premium HK$13M
     Scout Foundation                                                       - Loan for Construction Cost
                                                                               HK$ 360 M
     •Major responsibilities                                                - Interest rate 14% in 1991
          • Safe custody, investment, and                         -   lodging
            disbursement of funds;                                -   catering
          • Operates its local and overseas bank                  -   facilities
             accounts; and                                        -   parking
          • Maintains clear books and accounts.                             - Clear the entire debt
                                                                            - HK$360M + interest HK$60M
     • Chairman - Patrick Wu, JP (Hon President                             - = HK$420 million in 1997
     of the Association and Vice-chairman of Wing
     Lung Bank)                                      • Amounts due to BP International House
     • Vice-Chairman - William Kwan (Senior
     partner of a law firm)                          HK$103.7 million (reserve for renovation)

     • Ex-Officio Members                            • Current Assets of Hong Kong Scout foundation
          • Chief Commissioner                            • Investment in securities    HK$78.8M
          • Chairman, Executive Committee                 • Cash and bank balance       HK$86.5M
          • Treasurer                                     • Total                       HK$165.3M
          • Chairman, Finance Committee                                            US$21M approx.
          • Chief Scout Executive
                                                     • Investment Strategy
     • Members
           • Dr Chamson Chau, JP – former CC         Along the line of the Management Committee
           • Mr Cheung Chi Fan, JP – former
     Regional Comr, NT                                     • 1/3 in high income A class bonds (7.5%-9.5% pa)
           • Mr Garson Lee, CSMSM –                        • 1/3 in blue chips
     DCC(Operations)                                       • 1/3 cash & fixed deposits
           • Mr John Chan, GBS, JP – MD,
     Kowloon Bus Co                                  • Annual Budget 2003-2004             HK$
           • Mr Michael Sze, JP – Exec Dir. HK                                             M
     Trade Dev Council
           • Mr Raymond Wong – Association           Government subvention                 41.6
     Vice-chairman and former Treasurer              Donations & Grants                     3.0
                                                     Total                                 44.6
     • Investment Sub-committee
          • Mr Patrick Wu                            Disbursement to FOS                   20.8
          • Mr William Kwan                          Disbursement to Regions               18.1
          • Mr Raymond Wong                          Other Expenditures                    39.4
                                                                                           78.3
     • Our first bucket of gold : HK$15,000,000
     (US$2M approx)                                  • Lessons we learned

     • Hong Kong Scout Centre                        1. While you are in debt tighten your belt
          - hostel                                   2. Pay off debt as soon as possible
          - restaurants                              3. The sun does not always shine !
          - car park                                 4. Let all scout units participate in the investment return
          - banquet hall                             of the Foundation
          - conference facilities                    5. Have adequate reserves for unknown (keep your
                                                     chicken in good condition to lay more eggs)




42
1. Types of Grants received from Govern-             (2) Expansion of Cub Scouting in Primary
ment.                                                Schools (phase-2)

Bangladesh Scouts receives government grants         The Ministry of Primary and Mass Educa-
in the following manner :                            tion has undertaken a project on "Expan-
                                                     sion of Cub Scouting is Primary Schools"
(a)   Grant in aid                                   (phase–2). It is a 5 year development pro-
(b)   Project grant.                                 gramme for the period from January 2001
                                                     to December,        2005. The total project
      (a)    Grant in aid                            Cost is TK. 10,55,00,000/= (equivalent to
                                                     USD 1,758,334.00). Allocation for the cur-
Ministry of Education, Government of Bangla-         rent fiscal year is TK. 3,95,00,000/
desh is the administrative ministry of Bangla-       =(equivalent to USD 658,334.00)
desh Scouts. By virtue of its involvement with
the Ministry of Education, Bangladesh Scouts         Major Components of the project are:
receives a yearly grant-in-aid amounting to TK.      (a) Recruitment of manpower.
3,700,000/= which is equivalent to USD               (b) Construction of National / Regional Cub
61,667.00 (USD Sixty one thousand six hun-           Building.
dred and sixty seven) only. This grant is uti-       (c) Purchase of Motor cycles.
lized in maintaining establishment cost of the       (d) Purchase of Training equipments.
National Headquarters, such as, payment of           (e) Training and Programme activities.
electricity and gas bills, water and sewerage        (f) Grants to new Cub Scout groups.
bills, Telephone, Fax and email bills, land tax,     (g) Publication of Books and posters.
City corporation tax, Fuel of Transport, printing    (h) Purchase of Books for Library.
of books and periodicals , purchase of office
equipments and furniture, traveling allow-           2. What Efforts Bangladesh Scouts
ances to staff, entertainments for meetings,         makes in acquiring these grants
stationeries, etc.
                                                     Bangladesh Scouts submitted project pro-
      (b)    Project Grants:                         posals to the respective ministries (Educa-
                                                     tion Ministry and Primary and Mass Educa-
(1) Promotion of Scouting in Bangladesh (3rd         tion Ministry). Ministry then put up the
phase)                                               project document to the Departmental
                                                     Project Evaluation Committee (DPEC)
As the administrative ministry of Bangladesh         meeting of the Ministry and after thorough
Scouts, the Ministry of Education, government        examination, the documents are sent to
of Bangladesh is giving its full financial, admin-   Planning Commission for approval. After
istrative and moral support to promote scout-        threadbare discussion and modification, the
ing in the country. The ministry has approved        projects are approved by the Executive
the project on "Promotion of Scouting in Bang-       Committee of the National Economic Coun-
ladesh (3rd. phase).      (July 2002 to June         cil (ECNEC) of the Planning Ministry. Funds
2007) at a cost of TK 8,50,00,000/= (USD             are disbursed on yearly basis in favour of
141,667). Allocation for the year 2003-2004          Bangladesh Scouts by the concerned min-
fiscal year is 2,76,00,000 (equivalent to USD        istry according to allocation of the Annual
460,000/=)                                           Development Programme of each ministry
                                                     in (four) installments.
Major components of the project are : Recruit-
ment of manpower, construction work, purchase        For grant-in-aid, Bangladesh Scouts is to
of motorcycles, purchase of furniture,               submit a budget of expenditure by Octo-
equipments, land acquisition, training and pro-      ber every year along with the expenditure
gramme activities, Implementation of Commu-          report of the last year. The Ministry of Fi-
nity Development Projects. promotion of girl-        nance allocates the grant to Bangladesh
in-Scouting and Extension Scouting activities,       Scouts in a general meeting of the minis-
Research and evaluation, publication of books        try.
and periodicals, etc.                                3. Utilization of grants




                                                                                                    43
     Funds received from Government sources are being
     used against specific components laid down in the           (3).   Local Initiative Programme :
     government orders (G.O). Quarterly reports are be-
     ing furnished to concern ministries on the basis of         Health & Nutrition based programme
     expenditure.                                                in 90 selected Upazila. Some TOT for
                                                                 scout leaders and one day orientation
     4. Barriers and issues in receiving grants                  course for scout patrol leaders will be
                                                                 organized followed by work camp
     Sometimes amount of grant is decreased /minimized           with the help of Local Initiative Pro-
     due to natural calamities and other financial constraints   gramme (LIP) at a cost of Tk.
     of the government. The amount of grant increases            1,38,00,000/-(equivalent to USD
     after every 2 or 3 years. Unless otherwise, the grants      230,000)
     are sanctioned is favour of Bangladesh Scouts on a
     regular basis.                                              (4). Disaster Preparedness pro-
                                                                 gramme :
     5. Other Sponsorships
                                                                 A one day training and simulation ex-
     We also receive money from government agencies              ercise on disaster preparedness re-
     like Ministry of Health and Family Welfare, UNICEF,         sponse, rescue and relief for rover
     Bangladesh and other NGOs to implement Commu-               Scouts at 6 disaster prone districts at
     nity Development Projects undertaken by Bangladesh          a cost of Tk. 45,683/- in each course
     Scouts.                                                     with the help of Disaster Management
                                                                 Bureau. In each course 50 Rovers will
     (1). Life Skill Development Course for Rover Scouts         participate.
     & Adult Leaders.
                                                                 (5).   Leprosy Control Programme :
     A one year project on Life Skill Based Education at a
     cost of Tk. 37,67, 400/- (Thirty Seven lakh Sixty Seven     A one day long orientation Course of
     Thousand Four hundred). The main purpose of the             Leprosy Control for Scout Leaders held
     project is to develop life skills for girls, adolescents    at selected districts every year with the
     and youths of age 11-25 years. 2000 Rover Scouts            help of Director General of Health Serv-
     will be educated as peer Educator (trainers ) for Life      ices.
     Skill Based Education (LSBE) Programme.

     A number of training Courses, workshops, Review
     Meetings, module preparation and other related works
     are being organized under this project.

     The Project Proposal for 2nd phase of this project has
     already been submitted to UNICEF for approval up to
     December, 2005.
     (2). Bangladesh-Japan Joint PHC & Nature Conser-
     vation Project :
     A Five year project document signed between Bang-
     ladesh Scouts and the Scout Association of Japan com-
     mencing on 2003-2007. Under the programme a 15-
     24 member Japanese team will come to Bangladesh
     every year during February and works at six villages
     under 2 selected sub districts with local rovers and
     Scouts.

     75% of total project cost will be borne by Scout Asso-
     ciation of Japan according to the project cost.




44
SEMINAR
GROUPS

  Group Sweety
  1.   Dr. M. C. Mathur (India)
  2.   Mr. Hj. Mohd. Mujab Bin Sukaimi (Malaysia)
  3.   Mr. Drs. H. Adang Rukhiyat, MPd (Indonesia)
  4.   Mr. J. Rizal C. Pangilinan (Philippines)
  5.   Mr. Drs. H. Endy R. Atmasulistya (Indonesia)
  6.   Mrs. Dra. Hj. Yooke Tjuparmah, MPd (Indonesia)
  7.   Mr. H. M Basir (Indonesia)
  8.   Mr. Ikhsan, SE (Indonesia)
  9.   Mr. Md. Anwarul Alam (Bangladesh)


  Group Himalaya
  1.   Mr. K.B.C. Nair (India)
  2.   Mr. Mohamed Nazeef (Maldives)
  3.   Mr. Philips L.W. Supit (Indonesia)
  4.   Mr. Efren Edgard P. Dieta (Philippines)
  5.   Mr. Wong Raymond Fat-Yan (Hong Kong)
  6.   Mrs. Juleha Rasid (Indonesia)
  7.   Mrs. Ir. Riny Kusumawati, MMAgb (Indonesia)
  8.   Mr. Drs. Joko Mursitho, MSi. (Indonesia)



  Group Kumul
  1.   Mr. Zainudin Bin Hj. Ishak (Brunei Darussalam)
  2.   Mr. Young-Ku LEE (Korea)
  3.   Mr. Michael Ross Pearson (PNG)
  4.   Mr. Eko Imam Slamet (Indonesia)
  5.   Mr. Hj. Radzwan bin Hj. Hussain (Malaysia)
  6.   Mr. Garson Lee (Hong Kong)
  7.   Mr. Gurun Risyadmoko, SH, MM (Indonesia)
  8.   Mrs. Dra. Sri Dwi Hartati, MM (Indonesia)



  Group Eagle

  1.   Mr. Chu Ka-Chung, Casey (Hong Kong)
  2.   Mr. Yong Tak Cho (Korea)
  3.   Mr. Tau Kinibo (PNG)
  4.   Mr. Abdiel Arie C. (Indonesia)
  5.   Mr. Hj. Ishak bin Mohd. Jonid (Malaysia)
  6.   Mr. J. Fransisco D. Espinosa (Philippines)
  7.   Mr. Drs Takdir Nurmadi (Indonesia)
  8.   Mrs. Anik Andayani, MSi (Indonesia)




                                                        45
     SEMINAR
     PROGRAMME
       Day 01         01 September 2003                                               Monday
       Whole day      Participants Arrival and Registration
       0900hrs        Staff Meeting
       1830-2200hrs   Welcome Dinner

       Day 01         02 September 2003                                               Tuesday
       0730-0830hrs   Breakfast
       0830-0930hrs   Integration Session                                             Seminar Staff
                            • Ice Breaking
                            • Introduction of Participants and staff
                            • Seminar Groupings
                            • Briefing on logistics and facilities
                            • Seminar Strategy
                            • Appointment of Recommendation Committee
       0930-0945hr    Opening Ceremony Preparation
       0945-1030hrs   Opening Ceremony                                                Gerakan Pramuka
       1030-1100hrs   Group Photo and Break for Refreshment
       1100-1130hrs   Seminar Objectives                                              Seminar Director
       1130-1200hrs   WOSM Strategy                                                    Luc Panissod

       1200-1300hrs   Strategic Financial Planning                                    Luc Panissod
       1300-1400hrs   Lunch
       1400-1500hrs   Membership Registration System:
                            • Concept
                            • WOSM Policy on Membership Registration Fee              Luc Panissod
       1500-1600hrs   Membership Registration System:
                            • Administrative Procedure                                Boy Scouts of the
                                    - Documents and Record Keeping                     Philippines
                                    - Fee, its coverage and distribution of share
                                    - Insurance System
       1600-1630hrs   Break for Refreshment
       1630-1730hrs   • Sample data base Programme on membership
                         registration System                                          Oh Sang Gyoon
       1730-1830hrs   • Presentation by Insurance Company
                         (preferably a multi-national) on how a NSOs can have group
                         insurance of their members with minimum premium and
                         maximum coverage
       1830-1900hrs   Interaction
       1900-2000hrs   Dinner

       Day 02          03 September 2003                                              Wednesday
       0730-0830hrs    Breakfast
       0830-1030hrs    Scout Hostels and Campsites
                           • Concept of Scout Hostels and Campsites                   Gerakan Pramuka
                           • Scout Hostels and Campsites as Resource
                              for Scout Associations (In view of a non-profit
                              Organization)
                           • Management of Scout Hostels and Campsites
                           • Interactions
       1030-1100hrs    Break for Refreshment
       1100-1300hrs    Presentation by NSOs (Panel Presentation)
                           • Headquarters Development/Scout Buildings:                Bangladesh/
                           • Scout Campsites                                          Brunei/India/
                                                                                      Kandersteg/
                                                                                      Denmark
                            • Interactions




46
SEMINAR
PROGRAMME

  1300-1400hrs       Lunch
  1400-1600hrs       Scout Supplies as Service and Resources
                         • Concept of Scout Supplies                   Luc Panissod
                                - Purpose
                                - Management
                                - Best Practices on Scout Supplies     Korea
  1600-1630hrs       Break for Refreshment
  1630-1800hrs           • WOSM Logo and its use                       Luc Panissod
                         • Legal Protection of Scout Logos and Terms   Luc Panissod

  1800-1900hrs       Partnerships and Projects
                          • Presentation and Interaction
  1900-2000hrs       Dinner

  Day 03             04 September 2003                                 Thursday
  0730-0830hrs       Breakfast
  0830-1030hrs       Resources Development through:
                         • Fundraising                                 Mark/Kandersteg
                           - Purpose
                           - Strategy (approach)
                           - Trend Today
                           - Management
                           - Interactions
  1030-1100hrs       Break for Refreshment
  1100-1200hrs       • Grants and Sponsorship                          S Prassanna
                           - Case Presentation by NSOs
  1200-1300hrs       Lunch
  1300hrs onwards    Educational Tour
  1900-2100hrs       Dinner (Sponsors)

  Day 04            05 September 2003                                  Friday
  0730-0830hrs      Breakfast
  0830-1030hrs      Foundations/Endowment Funds
                        • Purpose and Management                       Hong Kong
                        • Presentation
                           - World Scout Foundation                    Luc Panissod
                           - APR Scout Foundation                      S Prassanna
                           - NSO                                       Hong Kong
  1030-1100hrs      Break for Refreshment
  1100-1200hrs      Foundations/Endowment Funds contd.(Interaction)
  1200-1400hrs      Prayer and Lunch
  1400-1500hrs      Presentation by Resource Person outside Scouting
                    or other Foundation (ex. WYF)
  1500-1600hrs      Interaction
  1600-1630hrs      Break for Refreshment
  1630-1730hrs      Affinity Program                                   Garson Lee
                        • Concept
                        • Examples
                        • Presentations of case
  1730-1900hrs      Project Management
  1900-2100hrs      Dinner/International Night




                                                                                         47
     SEMINAR
     PROGRAMME

       Day 05         06 September 2003                                     Saturday
       0730-0830hrs   Breakfast
       0830-0930hrs   Financial Resources management                        Renato Paras
                      (Resources Development, Expenses and                  Luc Panissod
                      investment in NSOs as non profit organization)
       0930-1030hrs   Break-Out Groups                                      Luc Panissod
                         • Membership Registration System                   S. Prassanna
                         • Scout Hostels and Campsites,
                            Scout Supply Services
                         • Fund raising, Grants/Sponsorship/
                            Foundations, Affinity Programme
       1030-1100hrs   Break for Refreshment
       1100-1200hrs   Break-out Groups (contd.)
       1200-1300hrs   Group Presentations and Recommendations
       1300-1400hrs   Lunch
       1400-1500hrs   Action Plan:
                            - What can I achieve in the area of resources
                                development
                            - What support I expect from WSB
       1500-1600hrs   Evaluation and Open Forum
       1600-1630hrs   Break for Refreshment
       1630-1800hrs   Closing Ceremony
       1900hrs        Dinner

       Day 06         07 September 2003                                     Sunday
       0730-0830hrs   Breakfast
                      Departure




48
SEMINAR STAFF
ORGANIZATION
   Advisors:                • Rivai Harahap
                              Chairman, Gerakan Pramuka              GP/Indonesia

                            • Abdullah Rasheed
                              Regional Director                      WSB/APR

                            • Hardijono
                             Vice Chairman, Gerakan Pramuka          GP/Indonesia

                            • W.P. Napitupulu
                              Vice Chairman, Gerakan Pramuka         GP/Indonesia

   Director:                • Adi Pamungkas
                              National Commissioner of GP            GP/Indonesia


   Co- Director:            • Luc Panissod
                              Deputy, Secretary General              WSB/Geneva

   Coordinators:
   Programme:               • S. Prassanna
                            Director, Administration & Resources Devt. WSB/APR

   Administration:          • Pandji Soesilo
                              International Commissioner             GP/Indonesia

   Resource Speakers        • John Boll                              Kandersteg
                            Camp Director
                            • Mark A.A. Knippenberg,                 Kandersteg
                            Guest Services Director

   Secretariat In-charge:   • Emma Radiastuti
                            Director, Int’l Relations                GP/Indonesia

   Computer Operator:       • Budi Iswara
                              Chief, Information Resources           GP/Indonesia

                            • Adyatma Sucamto
                              Staff, Int’l Relations                 GP/Indonesia

   Documentalist:           • Mary Rose Villaluz
                              Accountant                             WSB/APR

                            • Suhardi
                              Staff, Int’l Relations                 GP/Indonesia

   A.V. Operator:           • Abdurrahman
                              Deputy Secretary’s Staff               GP/Indonesia

                            • Dicky Ramadhani
                              Staff, Int’l Relations                 GP/Indonesia




                                                                                    49
     PARCTIPANTS'
     DIRECTORY
          Mr. Md. Anwarul Alam, 67                 Mr. Garson Lee, 58
          National Comm.(Former)                   Deputy Chief Commissioner
          Bangladesh Scout Association             The Scout Association of Hong Kong
          House 12, Road 128 Gastar Dhaka 1212     Blk 5, Flat 27E, Melody Garden Tuen
          T: 888-2-8821710 (House)                 Mun, Hong Kong
             880-2-9113772 (Office)                T: 852-28752832 (House)
          M: 018-229180                            M: 852-91057060

          Mr. Hj. Radzwan bin Hj. Hussain, 61      Mr. Wong Raymond Fat Yan, 62
          Honorary Treasurer                       Vice Chairman of Exec. Comm.
          PPMalaysia                               The Scout Association of Hong Kong
          Lot 1093, Jln. Hj. Mokhtar, Pasir Hulu   43 Stubbs Rd Hong Kong
          Klang 68000 Ampang Selangor              T: 852-25735357 (House)
          T: 03-41083558 (House)                   T: 852-28610733 (Office)
          T: 03-26932273 (Office)                  M: 852-96828355
          E: radzwanh@hotmail.com                  E: Rw@salemay.com

          Mr. Mohd. Mujab bin Sukaimi, 45          Mr. Casey Ka Chung Chu, 28
          Secretary                                District Venture Scout Leader
          PPMalaysia                               The Scout Association of Hong Kong
          No. 20 Jalan P410/12B Tmn Puchong        Flat 21C, Block 1, Cheerful Garden Siu
          Utama 47100, Puchong, Selangor           Sai Wan, HongKong
          T: 019-2128473 (House)                   T: 852-21477369 (House)
          T: 603-26930223 (Office)                 T: 852-28293741 (Office)
          E: jabmu@tmnet.my                        M: 852-60222665

          Mr. Ishak Mohd. Jonid                    Mr. Tau Kinibo, 52
          District Commissioner                    Honorary Treasurer
          PPMalaysia                               The Scout Asso. of Papua New Guinea
          IA Lot 1117 Jalan Haji Tahir Kg.         P.O.Box 5472 Boroko, Port Moresby,
          Pedamar 41200 Klang, Selangor            T: 3255182 (Office)
          M: 019-2302074                           Fax: 3253858 (Office)

          Mr. Efren Edgard Pascual Dieta, 52       Mr. Michael Ross Pearson, 53
          Natl. Executive Board Member             Deputy Chief Commissioner
          Boy Scouts of the Philippines            The Scout Asso. of Papua New Guinea
          Lot 23 Cologne St.                       P.O.Box 5934 Boroko Natl. Capital Dist.
          BF Homes, Paranaque, metro Manila        T: 675-3256896 (House)
          T: 632-826-0435 (House)                  T: 675-3013305 (Office)
          T: 632-563-6925 (Office)                 F: 675-3214045
          M: 63-9192555585

          Mr. J. Rizal Cuba Pangilinan, 40         Mr. Lee Young Ku, 46
          Secretary General                        Secretary General
          Boy Scouts of the Philippines            Korea Scout Association
          499 R. Palma St. San Pedro Morong        Youido P.O.Box 280 Seoul-50-010 Korea
          Rizal                                    T: 82-2-6335-2001 (Office)
          T: 632-653-1731 (House                   F: 82-2-6335-2020 (Office)
          T: 632-528-0571 (Office)                 E: yklee@scout.or.kr

          Mr. Juan Francisco D. Espinosa, 56       Mr. Yong Tak Cho, 30
          Finance Director                         Intl Service
          Boy Scouts of the Philippines            Korea Scout Association
          228 A.H.Lacson St. Sampaloc, Manila      Yeido P.O.Box 280
          T: 632-713-4017 (House)                  Seoul 50-010 Korea
          T: 632-5280571 (Office)                  T: 82-2-26159155 (House)
          F: 632-528-0577                          M: 82-18-65217866
          M: 63918-5336054                         E: ytcho@scout.or.kr




50
Mr. Zainuddin bin Hj. Ishak, 38                Mr. Mohamed Nazeef, 35
Training Team                                  Deputy Chief Commissioner
PPN Brunei Darussalam                          The Scout Association of Maldives
No. 13, Simpang 465-7 Ting Sing Garden, Kg.    G.Gulshan Villa Anoana Goalhi Male,
Sg. Hanching, Jl. Muara                        Republic of Maldives
T: 673-2341167 (House)                         T: 960317514
T: 673-2455550 (Office)                        F: 960332960
E: zaibruscout@hotmail.com                     E:nazeef@avasmail.com.mv
Mr. H.Endy Radiman Atmasulistya, 75            Mr. H.Adang Rukhiyat, 49
Natl. Commissioner/GP Indonesia                PHQ Commissioner/GP Indonesia
Jl. Pisangan Baru Timur No. 5 Jakarta 13110,   Komp. Permata Pamulang Jl. Jatinegara
T: 021-8507121 (House)                         Timur No. 55
T: 021-8731651 (Office)                        T: 021-7565336 (House);021-3901902 (O)
Mr. Philips L.W. Supit, 59                     Mr. Takdir Nurmadi, 40
PHQ Staff of Jakarta/GP Indonesia              PHQ Staff/GP Indonesia
JL. Pulo Kenanga I/IB, Grogol Utara Jakarta    Jl. Trowulan V Blok V-1 No. 7
Selatan                                        Pharmindo Cimahi 40534 Jawa Barat
T: 021-39137464 (Office)                       T: 022-6033157 (House; 022-7216915 (O)
F: 021-3901902                                 M: 62 8122481032
M: 0818672250                                  E: takdir@hayati.itb.ac.id
Mrs. Yooke Tjuparmah Soeria Amidjaja, 53       Mrs. Riny Kusumawati, 31
Vice Chairman of PHQ West Java/GPI             MHQ Comm. of Bogor
Jl. Sersan Sadik No. 4 Bandung Jawa Barat      Jl. Curug II RT 03/01 Bogor Barat Jawa
40154                                          Barat 16113
T: 022-2014305; M: 08187900898                 T: 0251 502779 (H); F: 507577 (O)
E: serso4@bdg.centrin.net.id                   E: rinykusumawati@yahoo.com
Mrs. Sri Dwi Hartati, 40                       Mrs. Juleha Rasid, 27
DHQ Comm. of Bogor Selatan                     PHQ Comm. of North Maluku
Lembur Alit, Cihideung Ilir RT 04/03           Kel. Santiong Skep Ternate Maluku Utara
Cibanteng Proyek Ciampea, Bogor                T: 0921-25059
T: 0251-420682; M: 0811118075
E: gatot-i@indo.net.id

Mr. H. Mohammad Basir, 66                      Mr. Joko Mursitho, 55
Vice Chairman of PHQ of Lampung                Adult Leader Trainer/GP Indonesia
Jl. Sutan Syahrir 10 Pahoman Bandar            Jl. Hasanudin No. 4 Metro Lampung
Lampung                                        T: 0725-42117 (H); 0725-42445 (O)
T: 0721-254178 (H); 0721-704651 (O)            F: 0725-42445; M: 0812-7908014
E: kd.08@lampungwasantara.net.id               E: jokoscan2002@yahoo.com
Mr. Gurun Risyadmoko, 42                       Mr. Abdiel Arie Chrisbandono, 21
PHQ Comm. of Central Java                      Senir Rover/GP Indonesia
Jl. Gondomono No. 6 Semarang Jawa Tengah       Jl. Cempaka 3/217 Salatiga Jawa Tengah
T: 024-3515033 (H); 024-3811163 (O)            M: 0856 271 5792
Mr. Eko Imam Slamet, 23                        Mr. Ikhsan
Senior Rover/GP Indonesia                      RHQ Comm. of Simeulue, NAD
Jl. Ronggolawe 41 Cepu Jawa Tengah             Jl Balam 145 Sinabang-NAD 23691
T: 62 298 321212 (O); F:0298-321433            T: 62 65021404
M:0815-6627332                                 F: 62 65021102
E: eis-234@uksw.edu                            M: 628159638870

Mrs. Anik Adayani                              Mr. KBC Nair, 65
RHQ Comm. of Jawa Timur                        Leader Trainer (Former Director)
Jl. Kelud CI-12 Kepuh Permai, Waru Sidoarjo,   The Bharat Scouts & Guides/India
Jawa Timur                                     Aswathi, 31 Manava Nagar Palkulangara,
T:62 31 8661514                                Trivandrum 695024
                                               T: 2451520 (House
Dr. Mahesh Chandra Mathur, 57
Sr. Vice Pres. Delhi State
The Bharat Scouts & Guides/India
E-54 Dayanand Nagar Ghaziabad,
T: 0120-2712544 (House)
T: 011-225-22458 (Office)




                                                                                         51
     H.A. Rivai Harahap, 75                         Mr. Luc Panissod, 54
     Chairman, Gerakan Pramuka                      Deputy Secretary General/WSB/Geneva
     c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur         5, Rue Pre-Jerome
     6, Jakarta, Indonesia                          E: lpanissod@world.scout.org
     T: 62 21 3507645; F: 62 21 3507647

     Mr. Abdullah Rasheed, 52                       Mr. S. Prassanna Shrivastava, 41
     Regional Director, WSB/APR                     Director, Admin. & Res. Devt./WSB/APR
     219 Salcedo St. Legaspi Village, Makati City   219 Salcedo St. Legaspi Vill. Makati City
     Philippines                                    Philippines
     T: 632 818 0984; F: 632 819 0093               T: 632 817 5246; F: 632 819 0093
     M: 632 9178968556                              M:632 9175187110
     E: rasheed@apr.scout.org                       E: prassanna@apr.scout.org

     Mr. Hardijono, 73                              Ms. Mary Rose V. Villaluz, 26
     Vice Chairman, GPI                             Accountant, WSB/APR
     c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur         41 Paladia Homes, Kapt. Rado de Leon St.
     6, Jakarta, Indonesia                          Gen. T. de Leon, Valenzuela City, Philip-
     T: 62 21 3507645                               pines
     F: 62 21 3507647                               T: 632 8171675; E: rose@apr.scout.org

     W.P. Napitupulu, 73                            Mr. John Boll, 37
     Vice Chairman, GPI                             Camp Director Houens Odde
     c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur         Spejdercenter, Denmark
     6, Jakarta, Indonesia                          Houens Odde 14-20 DK-6000 Kolding
     T: 62 21 3507645                               T: 45 70105115; F: 45 75565531
     F: 62 21 3507647                               E: jobo@kfumscout.org

     Mr. Adi Pamungkas, 44                          Mr. Mark A.A. Knippenberg, 36
     Natl Comm. for IT Resources/GPI                Guest Services Director, Kandersteg ISC
     c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur         IPZK, Vielfallen, CH-3718 Kandersteg
     6, Jakarta, Indonesia                          T: 41 33 6758282
     T: 6221 72792905; F: 6221 72792907             F:41 33 6758289
     M: 62811111890; E: didit@pramuka.or.id         E: sd@kandersteg.scout.org
     Mr. Pandji Soesilo, 63                         R.Ay. Emma Radiastuti, 64
     International Comm./GPI                        Director, International Relations/GPI
     Jl. Taruna Jaya No. 49 Cibubur Jakarta         c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur
     Timur, Indonesia                               6, Jakarta, Indonesia
     T: 62 21 8718912; M: 62 811108212              T: 62 21 3507636; F: 62 21 3507647

     Mr. Dicky Ramadhani, 32                        Mr. Budi Iswara, 62
     Staff, Intl Relation/GPI                       Chief of Planning & Info. Resources Bureau
     Jl. R.E. Martadinata 39 Bogor                  Complex Buperta No. 4, Cibubur Jakarta
     T: 62 251 333523                               T: 021 844 3853

     Mr. Adyatma Sucamto, 42                        Mr. Suhardi, 38
     Staff Intl Relation/GPI                        Staff, Intl Relation of National HQ
     Jl. Percetakan Negara Jakarta Pusat,           Complex Buperta RT 001 RW 05, Pondok
     Indonesia                                      Ranggon, Jakarta
     T: 62 21 4241077; M: 628 161177115             M: 0813 10789443

     Mr. Abdurrahman, 35                            Mr. Sumaryoto, 68
     Staff, Deputy Secretary General                National Comm. for Finance/GPI
     Jl. Ciliwung Ujung No. 4, Jakarta 13640        c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur
     T: 62 21 8007173                               6, Jakarta, Indonesia
     E: ar_rahman@hotmail.com                       M: 628 161480267

     Mr. Slamet Budi Prayitno, 48                   Mr. Prijo Judiono, 54
     Asst. National Comm./GPI                       Deputy Secretary General/GPI
     c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur         c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur
     6, Jakarta, Indonesia                          6, Jakarta, Indonesia
                                                    T: 62 21 3507642




52
Mr. Arifin Sasongko, 49                        Mr. Puguh Budi Laswono, 25
Asst. Natl. Comm./GPI                          Member Natl Rover & Ranger Council
c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur 6,      Jl Ijen No. 4 Lumajang Jawa Timur
Jakarta, Indonesia                             M: 08155092350
T: 62 21 7251134; F: 62 21 7251152             E: Puguh_b@yahoo.com
E: ptbpsa@cbn.net.id
Mr. Abunarto, 62                               Mr. Hardoyo, 63
Head of Secretariat, National HQ               Staff Intl Relation of GPI
Jl. Anggrek No. 12, Cempaka Baru, RT           c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur 6,
09/010, Jakarta                                Jakarta, Indonesia
T: 021 4251233; M: 0816772034                  T: 62 21 42870535
Ms. Rosalinda, 34                              Mr. Zulham S Siregar, 51
Staff, Intl Relation of GPI                    Director, Finance GPI
c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur 6,      c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur 6,
Jakarta, Indonesia                             Jakarta, Indonesia
M: 08158817427
Mr. H.S. Poernoto, 61                          Mr. Bambang SW, 62
Secretary of the National Training of GP       Staff of Training Centre
Complex Kartika Jaya G. 29 Jakarta Timur       Kompleks Lemdikanas. Jl Jamboree, Cibubur
T: 021 84455960; M: 0812 9305536               Jakarta Timur, Indonesia
Ms. Marietta Widjonarko, 67                    H. Ridhwan Darmadi, 60
Vice Chairperson/GPI                           Educational Tour Committee
Jl. Diponegoro No. 26, Jakarta                 Jl. Cibubur VI/30, Cibubur, East Jakarta
T: 021 7800131                                 T: 021 8705760; F: 3507647
Mr. Aji Rachmat Purwanto, 26                   Mr. Yusuf Taoziri, 48
Member natl Rover and Ranger Council/GPI       Manager Campsite GP
Rt 03/33 Panggungan Trihanggo, Gamping         Complex Buperta, Cibubur, Jakarta 13720
Sleman DIY                                     T: 021 8444675; F: 021 8444946
M: 08164268092; E: aji_rp@yahoo.com            M: 0811 142866

Ms. Rika Permata Anwar, 40                     Ms. Chairina Nan Sati, 49
Leader & Instructor, Rover/Ranger Unit         Staff of GP
Jl. Radio I/8, Kebayoran Baru, South of Ja-    c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur 6,
karta                                          Jakarta, Indonesia
T: 021 7393152; F: 021 7251373                 M: 0811868694
Mr. Sutardi HP, 57                             Mr. Berthold D.H.Sinaulan, 43
Scout Leader                                   Asst. Natl. Comm. for PR
Jl. Mawar II No. 18-19 Kranggan Permai         Jl. Slamet Riyadi IV/15 Jakarta 13150
T: 021 8446336                                 T: 6221 8580129; F: 62 21 8016131
                                               M: 62811108334
Mr. Marwoso, 41                                Ms. Endang Sri Murtiyoningsih R
Staff Secretariat, National HQ                 Leader
Jl. Pedurenan Masjid RTO 15/04 No. 94 Karet    c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur 6,
Kuningan, Jakarta                              Jakarta, Indonesia
T: 021 5799 3123; F: 3507647

Mr. Saiko Damai, 39                            Mr. H. Rachmat Habsyi, 42
Staff, PR Division                             Jl. Tarunajaya No. 10 RT 002/14 Cibubur,
Jl. Remeja No. 36 RT 01/01 Kel Ceger Jakarta   Jakarta 13720
Timur                                          T: 61218726848; F: 61218731664
M: 081310769003

Ms. Silfia K. Husni, 32                        Mr. Deden Syefrudin, 32
Staff, Scout Training Centre                   Staff, Youth Prog./GPI
Jl Proklamasi Blok XIV/8                       Jl. Cibalagung atas No. 10 RT, 05/03 Bogor
T: 021 7701634; F: 021 8731664                 T: 62 251211483; F: 62 213507647
M: 081310606083                                M: 628179020317
                                               E: d_syefrudin@yahoo.com
Mr. Eko Andrianto, 22                          Mr. Irwan Febriansyah, 25
Member, Natl Rover & Ranger Council            Member Natl Rover & Ranger Council
PPMS Ulil Albab, jl baru KM 2 Bogor            c/o Kwarnas GP, JL Medan Merdeka Timur 6,
M: 08155241287                                 Jakarta, Indonesia
E: e_andrianto@yahoo.com




                                                                                          53
     CAPTURED
     MOMENTS




54
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