Resources

TypeNameDescriptionModifiedSize
application/pdfEarly Literacy KAP Survey29/10/20151MB
application/pdfEarly Literacy Promotion in RwandaOpportunities and Obstacles 09/11/20152MB
application/pdfECD PROGRAMMING FOR CHILDREN AGES 0-3:SUCCESSES & CHALLENGESChildren acquire foundational skills in all developmental domains from the earliest ages; however, most programming for children ages 0-3 in Rwanda has focused on the health and nutrition needs for securing children’s physical development. In response, Save the Children and its partner, Umuhuza, initiated its 0-3 Early Childhood Development (ECD) programming to particularly address language, communication and wider cognitive development deficits, while simultaneously highlighting holistic child development in all domains. 13/03/20192MB
application/pdfECD PROGRAMMING FOR CHILDREN AGES 4-6: SUCCESS &CHALLENGESThe available ECD services do not give enough emphasis to Early Literacy and Maths (ELM) skills development, which is crucial in order for children to attain the necessary school readiness skills. This includes support by parents or other caregivers at home, as well as the form of teaching and learning taking place in classrooms. In response, Save the Children targeted its ECD programming for children ages 4-6 to focus on training parents on simple activities they can do with their children at home, and working with teachers and the government to improve the way children are taught in ECD centres or pre-primary classrooms. 13/03/2019229KB
application/pdfEducation - Child Friendly ECCD Case StudyChild Friendly ECCD Case Study20/12/2013231KB
application/pdfEducation - Feza: ECCD Success StoryFeza: ECCD Success Story20/12/2013255KB
application/pdfEducation - Francoise: ECCD Case StudyFrancoise: ECCD Case Study20/12/2013263KB
application/pdfELMI - BaselineEarly Literacy and Maths Initiative Baseline.29/09/2014730KB
application/pdfELMI Endline Flyer 29/10/20151MB
application/pdfELMI Endline ReportThe report will enable relevant actors to develop cost effective replicable models, which are appropriate for scale up to achieve maimum impact for children 29/10/2015972KB
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