PEPFAR's annual planning process is done either at the country (COP) or regional level (ROP).
PEPFAR's programs are implemented through implementing partners who apply for funding based on PEPFAR's published Requests for Applications.
Since 2010, PEPFAR COPs have grouped implementing partners according to an organizational type. We have retroactively applied these classifications to earlier years in the database as well.
Also called "Strategic Areas", these are general areas of HIV programming. Each program area has several corresponding budget codes.
Specific areas of HIV programming. Budget Codes are the lowest level of spending data available.
Expenditure Program Areas track general areas of PEPFAR expenditure.
Expenditure Sub-Program Areas track more specific PEPFAR expenditures.
Object classes provide highly specific ways that implementing partners are spending PEPFAR funds on programming.
Cross-cutting attributions are areas of PEPFAR programming that contribute across several program areas. They contain limited indicative information related to aspects such as human resources, health infrastructure, or key populations programming. However, they represent only a small proportion of the total funds that PEPFAR allocates through the COP process. Additionally, they have changed significantly over the years. As such, analysis and interpretation of these data should be approached carefully. Learn more
Beneficiary Expenditure data identify how PEPFAR programming is targeted at reaching different populations.
Sub-Beneficiary Expenditure data highlight more specific populations targeted for HIV prevention and treatment interventions.
PEPFAR sets targets using the Monitoring, Evaluation, and Reporting (MER) System - documentation for which can be found on PEPFAR's website at https://www.pepfar.gov/reports/guidance/. As with most data on this website, the targets here have been extracted from the COP documents. Targets are for the fiscal year following each COP year, such that selecting 2016 will access targets for FY2017. This feature is currently experimental and should be used for exploratory purposes only at present.
Years of mechanism: 2008
Reprogramming August08: Funding decrease $100,000. Funds reprogrammed to support Mission RFA
(RFA funded across 3 SOs to ensure an integrated package of services, leveraging each SO's strengths.
This is a continuing activity under COP08 with the same targets and budget as FY2007.
Under COP08 the program will create new, and utilize existing, community to clinic and clinic to community
referral systems to ensure that PLWHA are accessing treatment and other necessary services, particularly
food, to improve their health status. WFP, in conjunction with PEPFAR treatment partners including PSI,
will work to improve provision of food and nutrition to PLWHA registered at treatment sites based on clinical
and nutritional assessments. This model helps ensure that individuals are accessing health care and
receiving services along with food supplementation. The standard for determining malnutrition will be based
on adult non-preg/lact women patients with a BMI <18.5 at entry into the program. The food supplement
consists of short-term emergency food support. Please refer to the treatment activity sheet for WFP for
funding levels and targets.
The FY2007 narrative below has not been updated.
The activity is related to HKID 9213.
COP07 will be the first year that SAVE will support home-based care activities, which they requested to
supplement their OVC activities. With the Track 1 OVC activity ending in February 2007, USG has added
SAVE as a "new" partner and decided to broaden their program with an HBC component. The HBC
program will be implemented through community committees and local NGO partners. Community
volunteers will be trained based on the MOH guidelines and the HBC manual. Identification of HBC clients
will be done at both community level with the involvement of local leaders, traditional healers and faith
based groups. Other clients will be identified at health center and VCT sites ensuring a two way referral
system is established right from the outset. Family centered Positive Living will be promoted using peers
from amongst persons who are themselves living positively and also identifying ‘buddies' within the
community to provide support and encouragement which will also include observing taking of ART or TB
drugs. Wrap around HBC activities will include food security, malaria and diarrhea prevention and
psychosocial support to the client and family members.
In COP07, it is expected that 4,260 clients will receive home-based palliative care and 426 people will be
trained in HBC.
Under COP07, mechanisms will be put in place to improve the community to clinic linkages. Although,
NGOs were encouraged to liaise with local clinics, many volunteers were comfortable working at the
community level only. In FY07, volunteers will be required to work along with clinics in caring for PLWHA
on ART, with TB patients, patients with OI, STI and other conditions. At least 50% of all HBC clients will
need to have a clinic record. Treatment adherence also will be supported by a related USG activity to
ensure TB and HIV patients are taking their medicines and not experiencing any overt reactions. In addition,
volunteers will be trained to further recognize OIs and to refer clients to the clinic for proper follow-up.
Coupons for transport or use of bicycle ambulances will be used to ensure clients attendance. Further
training will be held to ensure that HBC supervisors, and volunteers have the necessary skills to handle
these new activities.
Under COP07, capacity building of local CBO/FBO will continue with fervor. With a UGS funded AED
program, tools and materials will be available for NGOs to use with their nascent CBO in provide quality
services and assess and manage outside funding. AED will also provide training on several general topics
(on functional organizations, strengthened management, leadership, advocacy, financial management, etc.)
which will be open to all NGOs and their partners.
General Information about HBC in Mozambique:
Home-based Palliative Care is heavily regulated by MOH policy, guidelines and directives. USG has
supported the MOH Home-Based Palliative Care program since 2004 and will continue with the same basic
program structure including continued attempts of strengthening quality of services to chronically ill clients
affected by HIV/AIDS. In FY02, the MOH developed standards for home based care and a training
curriculum which includes a practicum session. Trainers/supervisors receive this 12 day training and are
then certified as trainers during their first 12 day training of volunteers. A Master Trainer monitors this first
training and provides advice and assistance to improve the trainers' skills and certifies the trainer when skill
level is at an approved level. All volunteers that work in HBC must have this initial 12 training by a certified
trainer and will also receive up-dated training on a regular basis. The first certified Master Trainers were
MOH personnel. Then ANEMO, a professional nursing association, trained a cadre of 7 Master Trainers
who are now training Certified Trainers, most of whom are NGO staff who provide HBC services in the
community. In the next two years, ANEMO will train and supervise 84 accredited trainers who will train
7,200 volunteers, creating the capacity to reach over 72,000 PLWHA.
In addition, the MOH designed 4 levels of "kits" one of which is used by volunteers to provide direct services
to ill clients, one is left with the family to care for the ill family member, one is used by the assigned nurse
which holds cotrimoxazole and paracetamol and the 4th kit contains opiates for pain management which
only can be prescribed by trained doctors. The kits are an expensive, but necessary in Mozambique where
even basic items, such as soap, plastic sheets, ointment, and gentian violet are not found in homes. USG
has costed the kits and regular replacement of items at $90 per person per year; NGOs are responsible for
initial purchased of the kits and the replacement of items once they are used up except for the prescription
medicine, which is filled at the clinics for the nurses' kits. An additional $38 per client per year is provided to
implementing NGOs to fund all other activities in HBC, e.g. staff, training, transport, office costs, etc.
MOH also developed monitoring and evaluation tools that include a pictorial form for use by all volunteers,
many of whom are illiterate. Information is sent monthly to the district coordinator to collate and send to
provincial health departments who then send them on to the MOH. This system allows for monthly
information to be accessible for program and funding decisions.
In FY06, the initial phase of the assessment of home-based care will be completed. Recommendations
Activity Narrative: from this assessment will inform the MOH on how to improve the palliative care services delivered at
community level and what is needed to strengthen the caregivers. Training in psychosocial support is
beginning to roll out and is meant to support HBC caregivers as well as the clients and their families. In
Zambezia, it was reported that 40% of the HBC clients died during a recent 3 month period. This puts a lot
of stress on the volunteer caregiver, who needs support to continue to do his/her job faithfully. A pilot
project in three locations will support an integrated care system, strengthening relevant government offices
as well as NGOs. The more varied resources, such as food, education, legal and other social services, that
are available to the chronically ill, the stronger the overall program.
This is a continuing activity under COP08 with both funding levels and targets remaining the same. The
FY2007 narrative below, with the exception of the first additional paragraph, has not been updated.
In collaboration with PSI, Save the Children will distribute LLIN and Save Water Systems (SWS - "Certeza")
to OVC in an effort to improve the health of targeted children and their families. The program will also
partner with WFP to support the nutritional needs of the most vulnerable OVC and their families through
provision of short-term emergency food support. Please refer to the activity sheet for WFP for funding
levels and targets.
The below narrative from FY2007 has not been updated.
This activity is related to HBHC 9211.
Save the Children US and its sub-partners (HACI, SAVE UK and SAVE Norway) will continue USG-
supported to OVC programs in targeted districts in 7 provinces - Maputo City, Maputo Province, Gaza,
Manica, Inhambane, Sofala and Zambezia - building on services under PEPFAR which started under Track
1 in 2003 and expanded in 2004, 2005 and 2006. Based on this past experience of providing assistance to
over 14,228 OVC in the first half of FY06, SAVE will continue to identify and document promising practices
in OVC programming.
SAVE and its partners will continue to provide care and support to improve the lives of OVC through
provision of a comprehensive package of quality services. SAVE continues to work through its Community
OVC Committees to identify needy OVC and to provide support and assistance to them. Many Community
OVC Committees take into their own homes stranded OVC that have no other place to go.
SAVE has a strong program which offers technical assistance to over 90 local organizations. For example
they provided training to 50 community OVC committees in monitoring and evaluation, community
mobilization and child protection. Through the provincial MMAS staff, SAVE also supported training in
management to CBO. Because of another training with sub-grantees in report writing, notable improvement
were observed in report presentation, analysis and articulation of impacts of project interventions. A last
example was a training of 18 CBO/FBO in farming methods, conducted by a sub-grantee. The participants
used the new skills to improve their communal gardens that have been set up to support families affected
During FY06, SAVE has provided psychosocial support services to over 12,579 OVC. This takes the form
of counseling during home visits, early childhood education activities, school and community-based OVC
clubs and general recreation. In addition, 3,049 caregivers received psychosocial support to help them
cope with their responsibilities. In Sofala Province, community leaders and caregivers meet regularly to
share concerns, support one another and seek solutions to problems they encounter. They assisted 3,675
children in gaining birth certificates. SAVE also continued their support to school children by providing
supplies and in successfully advocating for a waiver in other school-related expenses. In collaboration with
community groups, SAVE was able to provide 2,088 households (7311 OVC) with livelihood support and
SAVE has an excellent system for tracking children age, gender, OVC status and services received. These
data are available in quarterly and semi-annual reports. SAVE will continue to assess the quality of
services provided to OVC and to more efficiently assess the impact of their work with OVC.
COP07 targets include reaching 35,000 OVC with all 6 services and training 2333 care providers to oversee
the OVC activities in the community and report results to their supervisors. They will also continue to build
the capacity of the communities to plan, implement and monitor activities aimed at providing quality holistic
care, protection and support to children. Communities will be encouraged and supported to form strategic
linkages for wrap-around services to ensure that the children receive 6 basic services.
Since 2006, Save the Children has been supporting the establishment of Community Based Child-care
Centers (CBCC´s) in Gaza province. The centers are an innovative way of providing a constructive
environment that promotes the physical, psychosocial and cognitive development of pre-school children.
Women from the surrounding area offer their time as CBCC facilitators while OVC committee members and
others contribute by establishing gardens and maintaining the centers. The program has partnered with
WFP to support the nutrition component of the CBCC´s. The children spending time at the center not only
meets the needs of children but of the caregivers as well who have free time to take up other
Under COP07, this program will expand the number of centers, open up centers in Sofala Province and
focus on psychosocial support, education and food. Particular attention will be paid to the needs of children
in households with a sick family member who, in most cases, is a parent.
SAVE also plans to establish similar centers to meet needs of older children. Recreation, AB sensitization
messages, homework support, psychosocial counseling will be among the activities planned for these
centers. The older children will also receive training in livelihood skills and in psychosocial counseling for
OVC to become a community resource for PSS. Through the CBCCs, the program will ensure that linkages
are established with relevant institutions to ensure basic health care for children. Immunization and de-
worming programs will be promoted through the CBCC children and their guardians.
The Hope for African Children Initiative (HACI) Mozambique has been a sub-grantee of SAVE since 2004.
HACI plays a substantive role in providing capacity building for local NGOs to receive scale-up and quality
assurance grants. For instance, HACI has provided grants to 8 organizations, while Save the Children UK,
SAVE Norway and SAVE US have provided over 75 small grants to local organizations. HACI has also
served as a voice for civil society for OVC. Because of weak governmental leadership for OVC, this role is
becoming even more important and will continue to be supported by USG in FY07 through SAVE, who will
provide a substantial sub-grant to HACI for their activities in FY07.
In FY07 capacity building interventions will focus on organizational development (including strategic
planning; quality assurance; proposal development; report writing) as well as technical support focusing on
Activity Narrative: various OVC and AB issues. Various approaches will be used including formal training through workshops,
on-going mentoring, peer to peer support through learning visits. Linkages to coordinating bodies will also
be key. Deliberate effort will be made to identify some ‘umbrella local organization' whose skills will also be
passed on to smaller groups. This mentoring process will be done as the organizations are implementing
programs through small grants disbursed to them.
During COP07, Save will be working in collaboration with the Children and Family Initiative to assist the
Ministry with drafting, disseminating and implementing appropriate legislation consistent with international
standards for child protection ($30,000). Save's activities will also place a special emphasis on coordinating
and expanding existing programs of non-governmental organizations dealing with child protection and
family support in close collaboration with the Child and Family Initiative ($20,000).