The ROZEE Jobs App.
NOTE: Do not upload any image that violates our Picture Policy. Doing so will result in the removal of the concerned image without prior notification.
Note:Microsoft Internet Explorer restricts the images to be uploaded one by one. To upload multiple images at the same time please use other browser.
Dedicated program officer with years of experience working for nonprofit organizations. Excelled at organizing teams and sticking with the budget provided. Ability to build and maintain relationships with businesses across the community to acquire more funding. Exceptional skills in recruiting new people to join nonprofits and evaluating performances to see where improvements can be made.
Having experience as a monitoring and evaluation officer dedicated to tracking and reporting. Have prior experience in management developing performance metrics. Professional experience and education have helped to develop a comprehensive view of the productivity process, including how to accurately measure progress beyond simply reporting numbers. Recognized in the past for having a unique understanding of how to identify areas outperforming expectations as well as those that need improvement, and looking to employ those skills to help further the progress of another professional organization.
• Working with the program Manager to develop concept papers, prepare proposals and implementation work plans (including log frames, activity schedules, monitoring and evaluation schedules) for submission to major donors.
• Working with the project manager and the Monitoring and Evaluation Officers, prepare monthly, annual and end-of-project narrative reports and other reports as required.
• Compile/collate major donor narrative reports.
• Participate in NGO assessments, task-force teams, workshops, training, & support office visits etc.
• Work with the monitoring team to monitor program’s progress using the program indicator tracking tables
• Alert senior management of issues raised by monitoring if the goals and objectives are achieved and non-financial grant requirements are being adhered to.
• Provide program update and information as required to senior management to assist with dissemination of information to key support offices, regional office and major donors.
• Assist senior management with representation and networking with NGOs, local donor delegations and support office visits.
• Capacity to conceptualize programmed interventions.
• Review designs, codes, Test Plans or documentation to ensure Quality.
• Provide or coordinate troubleshooting support for data warehouses.
• Prepare functional or technical documentation for data warehouses.
• Verify the structure, accuracy, or quality of warehouse data.
• Select methods, techniques, or criteria for data warehousing evaluative procedures.
• To supervise regular data collection through implementing partners and ensure quality of the data by random verifications and validations
• To record, manage and preserve monitoring and evaluation data in a safe and accessible way
• To analyses and discuss findings based on regular monitoring data
• Provide technical support on M&E and evidence-based recommendations to the relevant Project Manager and Partners.
• Monitor the process of the business plans and application evaluation and the final selection of the beneficiaries of the small grants assistance.
• Prepare and submit monitoring reports on the selection process.
• Monitor vocational training activities and report on quality of services provided by the contractors and Labor Office trainers.
• Prepare and submit monitoring reports on vocational training.
• Monitor delivery of the mobile vocational training units and tool kits procured and certify on the handover and quality of goods delivered.
• Monitor distribution of small grants and tool kits to the beneficiaries
• Monitor the small business projects during their implementation and reporting on the status of implementation.
• Community-based health workers screen children for acute malnutrition using mid-upper arm circumference tapes and refer those identified with SAM or MAM to the nearest health center.
• If a child is identified as acutely malnourished, the caretaker takes the child to the health center where the health worker conducts further screening and diagnosis according to the established protocol. The health worker takes anthropometric measurements and checks for nutritional edema, appetite, and other medical complications. At the health center, the staff also screens other children that have come for pediatric visits.
• If the child has SAM and medical complications or no appetite, the child is admitted to inpatient treatment using therapeutic milks until the complications have stabilized and the child can be transitioned to outpatient care.
• If the child has SAM, no medical complications, and an appetite, the child is treated on an outpatient basis with RUTF.
• If the child has MAM, the child might receive a specialized food product, such as ready-to-use supplementary food (RUSF) or fortified blended food (FBF).
• Once home, the child receives visits from the community-based health worker to check on his/her status and receive counselling, education, and possibly referrals to complementary programs.
• Receive training on the project concept and approach to the community mobilization.
• Contact the opinion leaders in the communities to establish early rapport and to provide overall orientation of the project.
• With the support of opinion leaders mobilize, interact and dialogue with individuals representing beneficiary households for the organization of community for development.
• Provide orientation training to the members of community to raise awareness about the project.
• Facilitate small and large community meetings to encourage discussions for the formation of community development council (CDCs).
• Conduct awareness training regarding the benefits of organized communities to encourage organization of the communities.
• Ensure establishment of clear ownership, structure for maintenance and financial and technical resources as per the maintenance approach of the project.
• Facilitate resolution of dispute, conflicts between individuals and among members of community Development Councils.
• Obtaining information related to the beneficiary communities
• Obtain community data necessary for preparing community profiles as per the standard “Community Profile” format of the project.
• Conduct baseline survey of the beneficiaries to establish baseline data of the community on some key indicators to measure impact of the projects.
• Provide necessary reporting inputs to the monitoring and evaluation officer as per the standard monitoring formats on regular basis.
• Assist National Program Manager in development of a clear work plan for the community mobilization activities of the projects with the aim to complete the activities within the time frame of the project.
• Ensure field-testing of the various phase of social mobilization materials as they are developed and provide feedback.
• Capture success stories and lessons learned in each phase of program implementation.
• Prepare monthly and quarterly report on standard, monthly reporting formats.
Assist with month-end financial reports
• Post journal entries
• Help with accounts receivable, payable and bank statement reconciliation
• Assist with audits
• Balance sheet reconciliation
• Work with the finance team on yearly forecasting efforts
• Manage the monthly tracking of our physical inventory
• Support the payment processing team
• Data entry
• Credit checks
Menstrual Hygiene Day (MHD, MH Day in short) is an annual awareness day on May 28 to highlight the importance of good menstrual hygiene management (MHM). It was initiated by the German-based NGO WASH United in 2014 and aims to benefit women and girls worldwide. The 28th was selected to acknowledge that 28 days is the average length of the menstrual cycle.
In low-income countries, girls’ choices of menstrual hygiene materials are often limited by the costs, availability and social norms. Adequate sanitation facilities and access to feminine hygiene products are one part of the solution. Creating a culture that welcomes discussion and makes adequate education for girls is of equal importance. Research has found that not having access to menstrual hygiene management products can keep girls home from school during their period each month.
Menstrual Hygiene Day creates an occasion for publicizing information in the media, including social media. Public information campaigns can help to engage decision-makers in policy dialogue. The day offers an opportunity to actively advocate for the integration of menstrual hygiene management (MHM) into global, national and local policies and programmes.
A warehouse management system (WMS) is a software application, designed to support and optimize warehouse functionality and distribution center management. These systems facilitate management in their daily planning, organizing, staffing, directing, and controlling the utilization of available resources, to move and store materials into, within, and out of a warehouse, while supporting staff in the performance of material movement and storage in and around a warehouse.
Disaster risk reduction (DRR) is a systematic approach to identifying, assessing and reducing the risks of disaster. It aims to reduce socio-economic vulnerabilities to disaster as well as dealing with the environmental and other hazards that trigger them. Here it has been strongly influenced by the mass of research on vulnerability that has appeared in print since the mid-1970s. It is the responsibility of development and relief agencies alike. It should be an integral part of the way such organizations do their work, not an add-on or one-off action. DRR is very wide-ranging: Its scope is much broader and deeper than conventional emergency management. There is potential for DRR initiatives in just about every sector of development and humanitarian work.
The Benazir Income Support Programme (BISP) is a federal unconditional cash transfer poverty reduction program in Pakistan. Launched in July 2008, it is the largest single social safety net program in the country with nearly Rs. 90 billion ($900 million) distributed to 5.4 million beneficiaries in 2016.