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NGO REG NO. 13192 Registration No. 80020000391166
Mummy Foundation
HalfYear Report
Jan – June 2022
FORWARD..................................................... 3
1. implementation highlights.............
I am very grateful to see mummy foundation, forging a new trajectory after the lift of lockdown caused
by Covid ...
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  1. 1. NGO REG NO. 13192 Registration No. 80020000391166 Mummy Foundation HalfYear Report Jan – June 2022
  2. 2. ii TABLE OF CONTENTS FORWARD..................................................... 3 1. implementation highlights......................... 5 2. introduction ......................................... 6 3. Education (early childhood development) 7 3.1 MUSIC ................................................ 10 3.2 mf kristeen arnold library..................... 13 4. livelihood................................................ 16 5. Human rights and leadership.................... 19 6.Economic empowerment...................................20 7. Gender Based violence..............................22 8. Sexual Reproductive Health......................23 9. Wash .........................................................24 10. Capacity Building.....................................25 11. Gallery......................................................26 12. Projected Budget.....................................28 13. Challenges and recommendation............29
  3. 3. 3 FORWARD I am very grateful to see mummy foundation, forging a new trajectory after the lift of lockdown caused by Covid 19 Pandemic which impacted everyone both personally and financially. Indeed 2020 was difficult year for many of our clients but as the an old adage says there is always light at every end of the tunnel, for the last six months, we have managed to bring ourselves out of the darkness to light, although, we are steal dealing with the consequences of the pandemic, which we have set ourselves to address because we believe that if they are not the attention they deserve, they will lead to another crisis and suffering of women, children, youths and the rest of the community and yet we exist to eliminate the suffering in all its forms. . I would love to thank my team for that enduring commitment you have so far shown and the urge to lift the bar of the foundation to another level. I believe we are on the right course and if we started this earlier on, we would have moved and achieved more than we have done in the last six months. The foundation has received capacity building of all its staff in both contributing sector like programs, Monitoring and evaluation, resource mobilization, advocacy and partnerships etc., and also in supporting sector like human resource, and finance. This is informing our new journey, for the very first, every staff fully comprehends what she is supposed to as we propel Mummy foundation from ashes to Glory. As
  4. 4. 4 the foundation, we believe is a step in the right direction, because it all starts with a committed and competent workforce which we have embarked on building. Over the last six months, we registered some achievement across the organization pathway that’s to say, in our early childhood development Centre, we were able to register 148 children for ECD education, We have able to implemented I am the story Champ project with funding from Book Aid International which we have just concluded, and this saw over 2,500 children and adults participate in the project across the five centers where the project was being implemented, empowerment of single mothers through vocational training and formal education, formation of village savings and loan association for mothers within our area of jurisdictions, HCT camps, community led total sanitation campaigns, menstrual management within schools, tree planting among, strengthened referral mechanism to our different partners has been put in place to make sure that clients get the necessary services they need to survive. To this end, this would not have been possible without the enduring commitment of our beloved donors and partners who have made a point in funding Mummy Foundation programs, I would love to give special thanks to Brass for Africa, Book Aid international, A Girl called Happy, Kristeen Arnold,Latymer Upper School for a making a difference in the lives of our clients through your donation. Our local partners such as Cafomi, Kisugu Health centre, IDDI, Uganda cares, sexual reproductive health Uganda, foundation for human rights initiative, Office of the Mayor-Makindye, KCCA among others we thank you for helping out where our hand could not reach, we are assuring you that the relationship we have set forth, we are committed to continue growing it for the benefit of our clients. We are forever grateful and happy to see that the foundation is slowly changing its trajectory to a more desired future. I thank everyone who have participated to set us in journey we are on and I pray for continued commitment of our staff and donors, so that we can be able to reach our destination. Warm Regards Lucy Khan Executive Director Mummy Foundation
  5. 5. 5 1. IMPLEMENTATION HIGHLIGHTS 1. 148 children were reached with early childhood development education in the last six months. 2. 5 urban savings and loan association were formed to help women and girls in the community to manage financial risk and pull resources for economic empowerment. 150 women were reached with USLA programing 3. Mummy foundation brass band participate in five events in the course of last six months that’s to say the women’s day celebration, world refugee day celebrations, the king of Buganda Birthday celebrations, the first son General Muhoozi’s birthday celebrations in Kololo, Make Makindye green spearheaded by the office of the mayor, His worship Kasirye Ali Nganda Mulyanyama of Makindye division 4. 2882 children were reached by mummy foundation Kristen Arnold library Centre 5. 5 schools reached by the mobile library in the last six months 6. 700 people reached with healthcare services with special focus on sexual reproductive health of which 580 were women. 7. 154 teenage and young women were referred for vocational training services in different vocation based on their interest in the last six months. 8. A cycling program for women was introduced which is the first of its kind in the history of mummy foundation 9. 123 victims of gender based violence where referred to our partners for help 10. 1000 households reached with community approach to sanitation and community led total sanitation. 11. 2 leadership session for women were conducted in the last six months.
  6. 6. 6 2. INTRODUCTION Mummy foundation is a nongovernment organization registered and operated in Uganda, the foundation was formed with a mandate to build a safe world for children, teenagers and mothers through rescuing humanity from crisis and suffering. The foundation has championed is majoring in four intervention areas currently to guide all our operations and strategies as an organization, and these are Education, Livelihood, healthcare, Wash, human rights and leadership. These pillars or interventions determines our work to our clients or beneficiaries. Mummy foundation service all clients regardless of their ethnicity, educational background, country of origin, race, as long as the person passes the project criteria for the project she or he wants to engage in. it should be noted that Mummy foundation takes a special position when it comes to girls and women because per our recent concluded research they are the most marginalized individuals in the communities we are serving and most importantly it is right direction as per our vision as foundation. Our vision A safe world for children, teenagers and mothers Our mission To rescue humanity from crisis and suffering
  7. 7. 7 3. EDUCATION (EARLY CHILDHOOD DEVELOPMENT) At Mummy foundation, we believe that early childhood offers a crucial opening of prospect to figure the course of a child’s holistic development and build a foundation for their future. For children to achieve their full potential, as is their human right, prospects for early learning, and receptive caregiving – like talking, singing and playing – with caregivers and teachers who love them is needed to nourish developing brains and fuel growing bodies. However, many underprivileged children – including children living in chronic poverty or affected by broken families which is commonly characterizes the population we serve as foundation who often miss this window of opportunity. When children miss out on this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity, they pay the price in lost potential – dying before they have a chance to grow up, or going through life with poor physical and mental health; struggling to learn and, later, to earn a living. And we all pay the price. Failing to give children the best start in life perpetuates cycles of poverty and disadvantage that can span generations, undermining the strength and stability of our societies. It is because of this background that exists to bridge the gap of the most vulnerable persons who cannot afford to take their children through the early development program. Mummy Foundation believes that providing early childhood development education to all children regardless of where you are born and whom you are born is one of the most powerful and cost effective equalizers mummy foundation has at its disposal to ensure that the most vulnerable children can reach their full potential, a goal we have sought and continue seeking. Over the last six months, Mummy foundation enrolled a total of 148 children into our ECD program, prior to this enrollment the turn had been affected by the Covid 19 pandemic which dispersed over 150 clients leaving us with only 30 children. Out of the 148 children present in our ECD program 52% are baby class members, 23% are in middle class, 13% in top class while as 12% in primary one, by residential status, 14% are refugees while as 86% are hosts or Ugandans. When desegregated by households, 66% of the children come from women led
  8. 8. 8 households while 34% come from male led households. However, as per currently data, we have seen that Mummy foundation attracts more baby class children, followed by middle class and the number keeps on dwindling as you reach primary one, this has been attributed to the fact that parents always want continuity of the system and yet we are stopping at Primary one which is also new establishment. We believe that adding primary two and three will create more confidence in parents who take their children after middle class to ensure a safe and easy transition from ECD to primary one. It should be noted that the majority of our children come from Kevina village with 34%, Kiganda with 30%, Taawo with 10%, Ntuuse with 10%, Byuma with 8%, Base with 5% and finally Nkere with 3%. It should be noted Mummy Foundation currently serves children from three different slums that’s to say Katwe, Nsambya and Kibuye. Mummy foundation has accomplished some important milestone when it comes to early childhood development education program which includes the following – Mummy has enrolled 148 children in these six months despite of the economic downturn and consequence of the pandemic which are very much at work in many households in our area of jurisdiction, we have managed to partner with Ministry of gender, labour and economic development and other stakeholder along with other stakeholders to engage our teachers with new skills in early childhood development education which has increase our impact on the children that we serve across all the classes at the foundation. Mummy foundation has maintained a cordial relationship with the parents and guardians of these children that we are saving that has seen the foundation organize three meeting with them in the last six months of implementation due to the fact that as the organization, we believe that their input is very instrumental and together we can make a huge difference in the lives of these children that we are serving. Mummy foundation 52% 23% 13% 12% CHART SHOWING ECD ENROLLMENT FROM JAN-JUNE 2022 BABY MIDDLE TOP P1
  9. 9. 9 introduced a new class after seeing that many children after middle class so were changing schools so that they can have good transition from nursery to primary sections while as others after top class were dropping out due to lack of schools fee augmented by chronic poverty and low livelihood means which cannot support all the basic needs of the child which makes education low priority compared to others such as feeding, medicare and accommodation. In terms of monitoring and evaluation, evaluation and monitoring plan has been put in place with relevant indicators to inform our monthly progress, which translates into our quarterly or termly progress which have much improved the quality of ECD services that we deliver to our children.
  10. 10. 10 3.1 MUSIC Mummy foundation has been on forefront when it comes to promoting access to life skills and music training in form of brass Band and choral in our areas of jurisdiction, it should be noted that this activity is implemented by Brass for Africa at our premises. Mummy foundation continues with its commitment to see that Music most especially Brass music and choral is embraced with its jurisdiction because at Mummy foundation, we believe that Music is an essential part of the human experience and shapes our culture, gives voice to our deepest hopes and dreams, our moments of love, joy, excitement and celebration and our moments of mourning, sadness, grief and despair. Music helps us to integrate our thoughts, emotions, imaginations and beliefs into expressions that help us communicate and experience our world as whole human beings. This language of the soul gives voice to the heart, creative structure to the rhythms of life and wings to the spirits of all humanity. Music helps in enhancing the biological, physical, emotional and spiritual development of these children we serve at foundation. At Mummy foundation, Music is used as a tool for building Life-Skills in participants with a goal of creating adaptive and positive behavior change amongst them. Through music, our participants are empowered to become responsible members of the community because in every music session they are given a particular life skills to take home i.e. communication, self-confidence, leadership, teamwork and problem solving .these skills are demonstrated through role play, performances and being engaged in community activities. Mummy foundations trains’ brass and choral music integrated with life skills twice a week however, participants are free to do personal practice for other days of the week. It should be noted that Mummy foundation uses the I.P.C model whereby Imagination. Plant an idea in the individual’s head and give them the space to create on their own, Participation. With the idea marinated, you give them the platform to express themselves and you offer positive criticism so that they can go back and make it better, Commitment. This is stage three of no turning back for the time put in is quite significant to abandon the whole plan. Mummy foundation choir is mainly for young girls between the ages of 5 to 17 years. Though choir, our girls are equipped with several skills that may help them to deal with
  11. 11. 11 challenges of life like sexual harassment which is the biggest Couse of early pregnancies in the slums of Katwe , During choir music, young girls are given a chance to express themselves, share life experiences with each other as their self-esteem is developed. During the process these girls are able to motivate their peers in the community by living as a live example It should be noted that 7% of the total enrollment in Music is aged between 6-10 years while 93% is aged between 11-18 years. When these clients are desegregated by residential status 13% are refugees while 87% are hosts or Ugandans. Meanwhile in the last six months, Mummy foundation was able to form a brass band for the girls only, The band Gold and silver band was able to participate in five performances such as the women’s day celebration, world refugee day celebrations, the king of Buganda Birthday celebrations, the first son General Muhoozi’s birthday celebrations in Kololo, Make Makindye green spearheaded by the office of the mayor, His worship Kasirye Ali Nganda Mulyanyama of Makindye division. Over the last six month we have managed to serve 23 clients in the choir that is inclusive of the new choir of the p1 class. This number varies when the older girls go back to school. It consists of 20 girls and 3 boys. 0 5 10 15 20 25 gold and silver bronze Girls band Number of clients in each music category CHART SHOW ING NUM BER OF CLIENT S IN ACRO S S BRAS S BAN D M USIC T RAIN IN G IN T HE LAST SIX M ONT HS
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  13. 13. 13 3.2 MF KRISTEEN ARNOLD LIBRARY MF Kristen Arnold library is an open space for accessing data and information. By providing these resources to all the children in the community, a library provides educational support to children who may lack access to academic guidance in their homes The wide range of magazines and books available in our library enable children to not only access information but also to process and evaluate the information they receive. In addition, our library programs engage the community and Schools to create social awareness at a young age and empower the children to be future solution providers. In otherwise our library promotes a knowledge-driven community for the future. At Mummy foundation we believe that a library is a unique resource for a happy and healthy childhood and hence should be made available to every child and this philosophy has resulted into our community and school outreaches and informed I am the story champ projected which was implemented initially with funding from book Aid international. In the last six months, we received a total of 2882 children used our library services 0 50 100 150 200 250 300 JAN FEB MAR APRIL MAY JUNE JULY Chart showing library attendance in the last six months GIRLS BOYS
  14. 14. 14 The library has also reached out school who cannot afford to have their own books through the mobile library, over the last six months, we have been able to reach out to Nsambya Parents School, Ntuuse primary school, great junior school, friends of Sarah, cream light junior school. We hope to scale up our activities to include all schools within our communities that are book deficiency to that we can increase on the demand of our library services in our jurisdiction. 75 56 104 79 63 0 20 40 60 80 100 120 NSAMBYA PARENTS SCHOOL FRIENDS OF SARAH SCHOOL GREAT JUNIOR SCHOOL CREAM LIGHT JUNIOR NTUUSE PRIMARY CHART SHOWING THE NUMBER OF PUPILS SERVED IN EVERY SCHOOL REACHED.
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  16. 16. 16 4. LIVELIHOOD Envision a community where three thirds of the youth most especially girls are neither in school nor employed in the formal or informal sector, where private sector jobs culminating to careers are scarce, where youth unemployment rates exceed 60 percent, where educational opportunities beyond the primary level cannot be accessed by half the population due to excruciating poverty, where there is a clear mismatch between the skills provided by schools and the ones that employers want, Such would describe the plight of many women and girls in many different settings where mummy foundation is working. 4.1Vocational training Uganda has the highest school dropout rates in all of the east African region and his faced with high rate of unemployment caused partly due to lack of enough jobs for people to acquire and largely due to lack of employability skills. Unemployment is so popular in the youthful population for those who have attained graduate level, high school graduates or dropouts akin. Uganda is experiencing education wastage due to the fact that those who graduated are not making use of what they learnt. The youth put it to the system which teaches subjects that are impractical and inapplicable to the market challenges that are being faced Mummy foundation has been at the forefront of equipping underprivileged teenage and young mothers a second chance to life through vocational training. Our current strategy has included placement of these clients to vocational training institutes (VTIs), to equip them with necessary skills in order to have fair shot at life. Unfortunately due to the financial constraints, we have not been able to do much though the number of adolescent mothers has been multiplied about four times after Covid 19 compared to those that we were serving in 2019 before covid19. Mummy foundation has in most part played a proxy role towards boasting livelihoods of underprivileged girls and mothers. Due to limited finances, we have strengthened our referral mechanism to make sure that our clients get the necessary services that they need for survival and to this end Mummy foundation has referred 154 teenage and young mothers to different projects such as rebuild being implemented by the international rescue committee (IRC), safer cities which is being implemented by Plan international, Norwegian refugee council etc.
  17. 17. 17 However, the foundation is slowly shifting from a proxy role to a more direct implementation of services most especially vocational trainings such as hairdressing, fashion and design, catering, urban agriculture, shoemaking and we are very much interested in promoting women in male dominated sectors to stir confidence and break the bias so that equity in employment of women can be enhanced. Mummy foundation is adapting the 3Ps model to inform its livelihood programing. The three pillars with this model include Provision, Protection and Promotion. We are finding it viable and impact oriented because it’s nature that’s to say a client starts with Provision pillar where she seeks for a service from a variety of available services offered based on interest, she is enrolled for the service placement where she studies for the maximum of six months and then graduates with a nationally recognized certificate to make it easier to enter the job market, the second pillar is protection where we subject the clients for internship to translate the skills learnt to real working environment. During this stage we make the necessary tools and material available to provide an enabling environment for the apprentices to delve deeper into the vacation with the help of the apprenticeship hosts. The last pillar is promotion, clients are placed into permanent employments that translates their acquired skills into money for survival. 4.2 Urban savings and loan associations Mummy foundation has been able to help the community to mitigate financial risks through introducing urban savings and loan association with in different communities that we work in. to this end, the foundation has introduced 5 USLAs in the past six months with the sole aim of helping underprivileged women and girls to pool resources together for development purposes since they are not eligible to acquire a loan from the mainstream banking institutions due to lack of assets to act as the collateral or ransom. The groups are composed of 30 members each, making 150 community members engaging in our USLA programming. These have been taken through financial literacy training and been introduced to financial service providers. However these groups need a push in form of capital to thrive on their borrowing because their finances are still so little to accommodate the economic needs of all members.
  18. 18. 18 0 5 10 15 20 25 Bakyala tweyambe bavubaka saving group kiganda savings group bawala tusobola savings group Mummy savings group Chart showing desegreggation of age accross the five USLAs formed in the last six months. 27 year above 18-26 years 13-17 years
  19. 19. 19 5.0 Human rights and leadership 5.1 Political empowerment Gender equality is the core to human rights and a bedrock for achieving sustainable development. Increasing women participation in political leadership and decision-making is essential for economic and social development of economy (United Nations, 2018). Thus, political factors such as political quotas, awareness, and political expression are important interventions in this regard (Armendáriz & Morduch, 2010; Deininger & Liu, 2013; Kabeer, 1999; Sundström, Paxton, Wang, & Lindberg, 2017). Administrative framework, social standards, independence in basic leadership, social versatility and systems additionally significantly affect women empowerment procedures (Bandiera et a2018; Beteta, 2006; Chatterjee, Gupta, & Upadhyay, 2018; Kumar et. al., 2019) Political empowerment is advancement of political inclusivity and supporting political involvement as per rights and legitimate job of women. Political empowerment can be accomplished through political awareness, position of power, support in political action, and participation in political groups (Chatterjee et al., 2018). Expanding female portrayal in administration, casting a ballot, and political contribution and inclusion in casual groups to straighten out network issues leads further women empowerment (Bardhan & Klasen, 1999) Mummy foundation has been able to take women into leadership training as vehicle to inspire confidence to vie for leadership positions within their communities as long as they have the required qualification the position requires. We believe that this can bridge the disparity and bring forth gender equality within leadership structure in both formal and informal settings. Mummy foundation has been able carryout only two training for the last six months because they we have designed to carry out one per quota.
  20. 20. 20 Economic Empowerment Economic empowerment is the capacity to contribute towards the growth processes in a way that recognizes the value of their contributions and makes a fair distribution of their wealth to enhance the access of economic resources, Mummy foundation has found that economic factor contributes significantly to women empowerment. When women are not empowered economically, they are reduced to the property of their male counterparts and denied a chance to become contributing members to their households and communities. This has been cutting across our livelihood programs which aim at making teenage girls and women economically independent to enhance their survival. However much hastobe done for women and teenage mothers living in slums tobecome economically sound so that they can be masters of their own so that they can chat the course of their lives to become whatever they can in life.
  21. 21. 21 The foundation has introduced a cycling program for women since cycling is predominantly for men in this part of the world. This is done in a spirit of inspiring these women that there is no limitation to their potential and they can be whatever they want to be. However the foundation has fundamental role ofadvocacyto change mindsets ofbothwomen and women whobelieve that they don’t have equal gender roles.
  22. 22. 22 Gender based violence The national prevalence of Violence against ever married women by partner: physical violence: 22.3%, sexual (16.6%), physical and sexual (9.3%); all lower than violence against teenagers aged 15-19 years; Physical (23.5%), sexual (16.8%), and physical and sexual violence at 9.4% respectively (UDHS 2016, UBOS) 14,134 defilement cases (3.8% increase) were reported to Police in 2020 up from 13,613 cases in 2019: Meaning 1,186 defilement cases reported every month, 40 cases reported daily, up from 1,140 cases reported every month and 38 cases reported daily in 2019. On defilement victims, 1,280 girls aged 0-8 were defiled in 2020, up from 1,026 in 2019 and 2,986 girls aged 9-14 defiled in 2020, up from 2,100 in 2019, 9,954 girls aged 15-17 defiled in 2020, down from 10,556 in 2019. Over 300 victims of defilement were by HIV positive persons (301 in 2020 down from 390 in 2019. 120 girls defiled by parents in 2020 up (42.9% increase) from 84 in 2019, 17,664 domestic violence cases in 2020, up by 29% from 13,693 in 2019, 18,872 victims of domestic violence in 2020: 3,408 male adults, 13,145 female adults, 1,133 male juveniles and 1,186 female juveniles (Annual Police Crime Report, 2020). 2,102 women had abortions due to GBV in 2020 which was 28.8% increase from 1,632 abortion cases in 2019, implying 175 abortions monthly and 6 every day. In 2020, 29,494 cases of STI due to GBV were registered (29.7% males; 70.3% females), 5.6% increase from 27,933 cases in 2019. 58,902 injuries due to GBV in 2020, up by 11.5% from 52,836 in 2019. Mummy foundation takes GBV as a critical problem and a gross violation of fundamental human rights, with severe, long-term negative impacts on the physical, sexual, and mental wellbeing of the survivors, family, and community. According to the Uganda Demographic Health Survey (UDHS) 2011, GBV is perceived as one of the complex social phenomenon especially given the social structures and processes that reinforce its occurrence. In its complexity, GBV not only occurs amongst intimate relationships, but it can occur in families, communities and workplaces. Mummy foundation has work closely with Cafomi to address GBV cases in Katwe, Nsambya and other surrounding areas. In this bid, Mummy foundation has been able to refer 123 clients with cases of GBV to our partners who are well placed financially to help our people and subject the perpetrators to justice.
  23. 23. 23 Sexual reproductive health and rights The United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) defines good sexual and reproductive health as “a state of complete physical, mental and social well-being in all matters relating to the reproductive system. It implies that people are able to have a satisfying and safe sex life, the capability to reproduce, and the freedom to decide if, when, and how often to do so”.24 Sexual and reproductive health is an essential part of the universal right to health and to the highest attainable standard of living, which are enshrined in Article 25 of the UDHR as well as other international human rights conventions, constitutions, and declarations Sexual and reproductive health rights and services affect men and women alike, it is an especially fundamental aspect of a women’s right to health. Mummy foundation focus of sexual and reproductive health is on women, however, men’s roles as fathers and husbands make them key stakeholders in attaining and maintaining healthy populations. The foundation has always centered on issues women face regarding sexual and reproductive health. Within the last six months, the foundation has focused on the following areas that most affect the realization of women and girls’ sexual and reproductive rights: family planning services, antenatal health services, HIV testing and counselling. The foundation believes that every girl deserves to reach maturity before giving birth of which it is still farfetched dream to many who have been raped, defiled and left in a very disturbing state. Mummy foundation has engaged sexual reproductive health Uganda, Kisugu health centre III, Uganda cares, IDDI, to make sure that sexual reproductive services can come closer to our clients. However these services have been occasional in form of outreaches which don’t address the problem fully. We hope to set up a one stop center that can address the all the healthcare challenges of our clients with special focus on sexual reproductive health and rights. Over the last six months we have organized three sensation medical outreaches through our partners and we have reached to 700 people of which 580 were women.
  24. 24. 24 Wash The water, sanitation and hygiene (Wash) sector involves access of clean and safe water for drinking and other domestic use, the safe disposal of wastes (fecal and other wastes), and hygiene and sanitation pro-motion activities to encourage healthy behavioral practices among the population we serve. In Uganda, WASH falls under a number of government ministries where the water and environment ministry is the focal point, other ministries such health; education and agriculture also take a lesser preeminence com-pared to the former. The foundation has been at the forefront in implementing behavioral communication as strategy and as a result flying toilets and open defecation and all its impact has been highly mitigated. Though a lot needs to be done to prevent the increase again. This has been implemented through the partnership of local council one chairpersons, the sky-bird project of the Uganda Red Cross and community members. As result of this partnership the emptying fee of the latrine was reduced to 60,000 which has reduced the fecal sludge in the trenches which were spreading diseases and mostly diarrhea which has been affecting children under five years. The foundation has implemented community approach to sanitation (CATS) with integration of promotion of hand washing with soap. As result, the foundation has managed to reach out 1000 households with both CATS and Community led total sanitation (CLTS) not withholding school led total sanitation in urban slums.
  25. 25. 25 Capacity Building Mummy foundation has been able to do continuous professional development session within its key staff to make sure that they can be able deliver according to the promise, this has majorly concentrated on programming, monitoring and evaluation, partnership and advocacy, budgeting and finance- internal control mechanisms, procurement, human resource management, adult and child safeguarding, grant writing among others. This was done in a spirit of building capacity of every staff to increase the efficiency and effectiveness across the program pathway.
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  28. 28. 28 PROJECTED BUDGET FOR THE YEAR 2022 Mummy Foundation Draft Budget for the FY 2022 XE 4900 Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Total GBP Total REVENUE Brass For Africa Donation 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 5,421,097 65,053,164 13,276.16 KristeenAnord Donation(Libraryincl of Librarianpayroll costs 807,235 807,235 807,235 807,235 807,235 807,235 807,235 807,235 807,235 807,235 807,235 807,235 9,686,821 1,976.90 NurseryDonations 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 3,500,000 714.29 A Girl Called HappyDonation -Hajjarah 1,281,500 1,281,500 2,563,000 523.06 A Girl Called HappyDonation-Betty 3,960,000 3,960,000 808.16 Latymer Upper School Donation - - Other Donations -Tuition 7,520,000 7,520,000 15,040,000 3,069.39 School Fees 3,500,000 7,000,000 7,000,000 17,500,000 3,571.43 Computer & library Program Fees - - - - Other Income - - To be renamed - - - - TOTAL REVENUE 19,339,832 6,578,332 10,078,332 14,098,332 7,509,832 13,578,332 6,578,332 6,578,332 6,228,332 13,578,332 6,578,332 6,578,332 117,302,985 23,939.38 - - EXPENSES - - Meals 2,000,000 2,000,000 2,000,000 400,000 2,000,000 2,000,000 2,000,000 400,000 2,000,000 2,000,000 2,000,000 400,000 19,200,000 3,918.37 Water and electricity 200,000 200,000 200,000 100,000 200,000 200,000 200,000 100,000 200,000 200,000 200,000 100,000 2,100,000 428.57 Firewood & Charcoal 260,000 260,000 260,000 110,000 260,000 260,000 260,000 110,000 260,000 260,000 260,000 110,000 2,670,000 544.90 Maintenance & Repair 1,200,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 4,000,000 816.33 Internet 280,000 280,000 280,000 280,000 280,000 280,000 280,000 280,000 280,000 280,000 280,000 280,000 3,360,000 685.71 Stationary 950,000 950,000 950,000 500,000 950,000 950,000 950,000 500,000 950,000 950,000 950,000 500,000 10,050,000 2,051.02 Transport 300,000 300,000 300,000 100,000 300,000 300,000 300,000 100,000 300,000 300,000 300,000 300,000 3,200,000 653.06 Net Salaries 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 4,520,000 54,239,998 11,069.39 PAYE 392,652.20 392,652.20 392,652.20 392,652 392,652 392,652 392,652 392,652 392,652 392,652 392,652 392,652 4,711,826 961.60 NSSF 775,680 775,680 775,680 775,680 775,680 775,680 775,680 775,680 775,680 775,680 775,680 775,680 9,308,161 1,899.62 Teenage Mother Program 5,241,500 1,281,500 6,523,000 1,331.22 Uniforms - - Medical Costs 1,000,000 1,000,000 1,000,000 3,000,000 612.24 Computer Program Expenses 300,000 300,000 300,000 900,000 183.67 School Licence - - LibraryCosts 594,769 594,769 594,769 594,769 594,769 594,769 594,769 594,769 594,769 2,594,769 594,769 594,769 9,137,228 1,864.74 Rates & Rent 550,000 550,000 112.24 Tuition 7,520,000 7,520,000 6,390,000 250,000 250,000 250,000 22,180,000 4,526.53 Office Expenses - - Professional Fees - - Bank Charges 20,000 20,000 20,000 20,000 20,000 200,000 20,000 20,000 20,000 20,000 20,000 20,000 420,000 85.71 Exam Expenses 200,000 200,000 200,000 600,000 122.45 Saving Scheme - - Music Program Expenses - - Supported 70 Children 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 350,000 3,150,000 642.86 Allowances - - NGO Permit renewal 1,000,000 1,000,000 204.08 Income Tax - - Other Expenses - - TOTAL EXPENSES 26,604,601 10,993,101 11,493,101 15,313,101 13,274,601 11,723,101 17,883,101 8,043,101 12,243,101 13,743,101 10,993,101 7,993,101 160,300,213 32,714.33 Budget Surplus/(Deficit) 42,997,228 -
  29. 29. 29 Mummy Foundation FY 22 Financial Report Jan to Jun 2022 TOTAL Opening Balances (Cash & Bank) 4,440,373 REVENUE Grant Revenue Brass For Africa Donation 72,862,432 Kristeen Anord Donation 5,430,030 Nursery Donations - A Girl Called Happy Donation 5,041,500 Latymer Upper School Donation - Other Donations 4,354 School Fees 10,810,000 Computer Program Fees - Other Income 4,105 TOTAL REVENUE 98,592,794 EXPENSES Meals 12,031,000 Water and electricity 880,000 Firewood & Charcoal 1,230,000 Maintenance & Repair 3,160,100 Internet 1,400,000 Stationary 2,677,200 Transport 3,565,000 Net Salaries 27,545,000 PAYE 2,379,218 NSSF 4,117,452 Other PR Expense - Teenage Mother Program 4,570,000 Uniforms 5,411,000 Medical Costs 1,251,700 Computer Program Expenses - School Licence - Library Costs 990,000 Equipment & Furniture 2,050,000 Tuition 15,190,000 Office Expenses 110,000 Professional Fees 1,950,000 Bank Charges 123,169 Exam Expenses 1,297,200 Saving Scheme - Music Program Expenses - Allowances - Insurance - Statutory Fees 1,115,300 Taxes 31,914 Tuition other 2,330,000 Workshops & performances 910,000 Other Expenses - TOTAL EXPENSES 96,315,253 SURPLUS (DEFICIT) 2,277,541
  30. 30. 30 Challenges, recommendations and conclusions Mummy foundation has no legal status in the UK as well as it’s not equivalent to a US charity, making it difficult to have funding from the major funders who can leap us forward. This has also led to limited resources for project implementation. MUMMY FOUNDATION Located in Katwe 2 Kiganda zone, Makindye Division Kampala District P.O BOX 71833 Kampala-Uganda Tel: +256-0752-623-791/+256-701-254-552/+256-784-815-521 E-mail: mummyfoundation@yahoo.com, Web: www.themummyfoundation.orgFacebook-mummyfoundation, Youtube-
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