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APPRAISAL REPORT

ENERGY AND ENVIRONMENT PARTNERSHIP (EEP) PROGRAMME WITH THE ANDEAN REGION

SEPTEMBER 2010

Index
ABBREVIATIONS/LIST OF ACRONYMS.......................................................................................................... 3 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY ................................................................................................................................ 5 1. 2. 3. INTRODUCTION .................................................................................................................................. 7 METHODOLOGY OF THE APPRAISAL MISSION .................................................................................... 7 KEY FINDINGS: SUMMARY AND CONCLUSION OF MEETINGS IN THE COUNTRIES ............................... 8 3.1 ENERGY POLICY AND LEGAL FRAMEWORK IN THE FOUR COUNTRIES.............................................................. 8 3.2 IDENTIFIED BARRIERS FOR RE AND EE .................................................................................................. 9 3.3 BIOMASS ENERGY ...........................................................................................................................10 3.4 OTHER INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION INITIATIVES .................................................................................11 VALIDATION OF THE INTENDED DEVELOPMENT INTERVENTION ........................................................11 4.1 RELEVANCE ...................................................................................................................................12 4.2 COMPATIBILITY...............................................................................................................................13 4.3 FEASIBILITY ...................................................................................................................................13 4.4 SUSTAINABILITY ..............................................................................................................................14 4.5 RISK ANALYSIS ................................................................................................................................16

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5. ANALYSIS OF THE LOGICAL FRAMEWORK, PROGRAMME MANAGEMENT, ORGANIZATIONAL AND ADMINISTRATIVE ARRANGEMENTS ...........................................................................................................17 5.1 LOGICAL FRAMEWORK AND PROGRAMME CYCLE..........................................................................................17 5.2 CALL FOR PROPOSALS ...........................................................................................................................17 5.3 ORGANIZATIONAL AND ADMINISTRATIVE ARRANGEMENTS.............................................................................18 6. 7. PROPOSED COMMUNICATION STRATEGY OF THE EEP .......................................................................19 CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS .........................................................................................19

LIST OF REFERENCES ...................................................................................................................................22 LIST OF PERSONS INTERVIEWED .................................................................................................................26

List of Annexes
ANNEX 1. TERMS OF REFERENCE ANNEX 2. ANALYSIS OF THE LOGFRAME ANNEX 3.QUESTIONNAIRE FOR GROUP INTERVIEWS ANNEX 4. TECHNOLOGY FOCUS OF EEP ANDEAN REGION ANNEX 5. COMPARISON OF HOST ALTERNATIVES FOR EEP ANDEAN REGION ANNEX 6. PROJECT CYCLE FOR EEP ANDEAN REGION ANNEX 7. RISKS PER TECHNOLOGY ANNEX 8. TOR FOR PROGRAMME COORDINATOR AND NATIONAL COORDINATORS ANNEX 9. EXAMPLE OF CONCEPT NOTE EVALUATION FORM OF THE EU

Abbreviations/list of acronyms
Acquaire AEA AEA-AC AECID AGECI AIDESEP ANDEA APER AR BID CAF CAN CBE CC CDM CEDETI CENERGIA CER – UNI CIE CINCA COICA Colciencias CONACAMI CONAIE CONCOPE CONCYTEC CorpoICA COSUDE COVILLA CPTS CUNA DED EEP ENDEV EPM EPN ESCOs ESPE ESPOCH ESPOL EU FEDETA Energía Renovable y Desarrollo Sostenible Alianza en Energía y Ambiente. Alianza en Energía y Ambiente con Centroamérica. Agencia Española de Cooperación Internacional al Desarrollo Agencia Ecuatoriana de Cooperación Internacional Asociación Interétnica de Desarrollo de la Selva Peruana Alianza Andina en Energía y Ambiente Asociación Peruana de Energías Renovables Andean Region Interamerican Development Bank / Banco Interamericano de Desarrollo Andean Development Cooperation/ Corporación Andina de Fomento Andean Community / Comunidad Andina Cámara Boliviana de Electricidad Climate Change Clean Development Mechanisms Centro de Tecnología Intermedia Centro de Conservación de Energía y Ambiente Centro de Energías Renovables y Uso Racional de la Energía – Universidad Nacional de Ingeniería Corporación para la Investigación Energética Centro de Investigación y Promoción del Campesinado Coordinadora de las Organizaciones Indígenas de la Cuenca Amazónica Instituto Colombiano para el Desarrollo de las Ciencias y la Tecnología Confederación Nacional de Comunidades del Perú Afectadas por la Minería Confederación de Nacionalidades Indígenas de Ecuador Consorcio de Consejo Provinciales Consejo Nacional de Ciencia y Tecnología Corporación Colombiana de Investigación Agropecuaria Cooperación Suiza para el Desarrollo Villa de los Ingenieros Centro de Promoción de Tecnologías Sostenibles Red de Desarrollo Sostenible y Medioambiente Deutscher Entwicklungsdienst Energy and Environment Partnership Programa Mundial Energising Development Empresas Públicas de Medellín Escuela Politécnica Nacional Energy Service Companies Escuela Superior Politécnica del Ejercito Escuela Superior Politécnica del Chimborazo Escuela Superior Politécnica del Litoral European Union Fundación Ecuatoriana de Tecnología Apropiada 3

FOMIN FONAM GHGs GRIN GRUPO GTZ I&D ICI IDEAM IIAP IICA IPSE ISAGEN ITDG ITT MADR MAVDT MCPEC MCPNC MEER MFA MFE MINAG MINAM MMAyA MRE NGO OAI – MAVDT OLADE ONUDI PD RCU REDLAC SENPLADES SG-SICA SICA SIMACO UE UMSA UNDP UPME VEEA WAIRA Fondo Multilateral de Inversiones Fondo Nacional Ambiental Greenhouse gases Grupo de Investigación en Mecanismo de Desarrollo Limpio y Gestión Energética Grupo de Apoyo al Sector Rural Cooperación Alemana al Desarrollo Investigación y Desarrollo / Research and Development Instrumento de Cooperación Institucional / Inter-institutional Development Cooperation Instituto de Hidrología. Empleo y Competitividad Ministerio Coordinador de Patrimonio Natural y Cultural Ministerio de Electricidad y Energías Renovables Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland Mecanismo Financiero para la Energización Ministerio de Agricultura Ministerio de Ambiente Ministerio de Medioambiente y Agua Ministerio de Relaciones Exteriores Non Govermental Organization Oficina de Asuntos Internacionales Organización Latinoamericana de Energía Organización de las Naciones Unidas para el Desarrollo Industrial Project Document Regional Coordination Unit Red de Fondos Ambientales de América Latina y el Caribe Secretaría Nacional de Planificación y Desarrollo Secretaría General del Sistema de la Integración Centroamericana Sistema de la Integración Centroamericana Centro de Investigación y Promoción del Campesinado Unión Europea Universidad Mayor de San Andrés United Nations Development Program Unidad de Planeación Minero Energética Viceministerio de Electricidad y Energía Alternativas Energía y Viento 4 .Tambococha – Iniciativa Yasuní Ministerio de Agricultura y Desarrollo Rural Ministerio de Ambiente. Vivienda y Desarrollo Territorial Ministerio de Coordinación de la Producción.Tiputini . Meteorología y Estudios Ambientales Instituto de Investigaciones de la Amazonía Peruana Instituto Interamericano de Cooperación para la Agricultura Instituto de Planificación y Promoción de Soluciones Energéticas para las Zonas no Interconectadas Energía Productiva Intermediate Technology Development Group Ishpingo .

CAF and the IICA and IADB are also alternatives within reach. The appraisal mission has given attention to potential alternative host organizations and has considered the different positions held by the Embassy of Finland in Lima regarding the host organization. each of them stating an interest in that role. The logical framework shows that the set objectives. The EEP project cycle considers the cross-cutting development issues emphasised by Finnish Development Cooperation policy. goals and activities are verifiable and measurable. the appraisal suggests conditions that aim to alleviate risks and to promote the EEP philosophy and practice in the host organization. but not without conditions. Emphasis on capacity building within developing countries remains a priority for the Finnish Development Cooperation and this is further reinforced by the EEP. After careful scrutiny of several candidates. IICA is familiar with the pricing of biofuels however lacks expertise on development issues in relation to large biomass plantations for local communities and energy efficiency and energy policy making. and other organisational aspects of the proposed programme. A further specific objective is to suggest improvements and revisions for the Programme Document. helping the target countries to accomplish the Millenium Development Goals (MDGs) to strengthen environmental sustainability and thereby reduce the effects of climate change. the appraisal mission considers that OLADE is a preferable host organization. The aim of the EEP is to promote Renewable Energy (RE) and Energy Efficiency (EE) as viable alternatives to meet energy demands in developing countries. IICA is highlighted as a competent agricultural institution however it lacks the required relevant energy experience. The main findings are that the Partnership Programme on Energy and Environment is a useful and welcomed intervention. If IICA is selected as the host organization. and the mitigation of the effects of global climate change. Virtually all respondents. The Programme relevance.Executive Summary The Government of Finland and its development partners have established a series of initiatives known as the Energy and Environment Partnership (EEP). This report summarises the findings and conclusions of the four week appraisal mission as part of a series of assignments for the identification and planning of the proposed EEP. gender and vulnerable groups as they share an intimate relationship with energy demand in developing countries. The debate surrounding the formulation of the EEP in the Project Document (PD) remains open with strong opinions on the preferred host institution. The EEP further aims to contribute towards sustainable development. the Executive Committee organization. the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions. 175 persons in over 110 organizations. The report further considers that the EEP could achieve greater effectiveness by closely following the expectations established under the Paris Declaration. The overall objective of the appraisal is to asses the viability for the EEP. compatibility and feasibility are more or less secured. The Finnish Development Cooperation intends to launch an EEP within the Andean region (AR). as well as the sustainability. Particular emphasis is placed on the environment. 5 . agree on this conclusion. The appraisal will further consider the potential development impacts of the proposed intervention and provide the basis for final decisions on implementation and funding.

This may result in the downgrading of national representations in the Executive Committee. the mission found too little substance to be able to predict risks and chances on success. . potentially joining the cooperation with a specific approach. In addition. technology selection focus. the appraisal has taken longer than anticipated and this report is longer than originally planned. 6 . demand analysis with regard to final beneficiaries. Furthermore the plan to have 8 ministries working together in 4 countries is ambitious as even national cooperation in one single country proves challenging. Many Finnish companies and industries are interested in matchmaking and cooperation with national companies and research/development organizations. resulting in substantive efforts to improve the work done as the EEP idea was and is a good idea. The appraisal proposes that the EEP can achieve more effective participation through a voice/no-vote role for the Ministry. The appraisal further comments that Finnish companies and industries could play a significant role within the context of the programme. The appraisal mission has tried to cover different aspects related to the host organization.The appraisal recognises that the proposed EEP aims to achieve a large organizational capacity and structure with little funding. The chairing role of the MFA could be interpreted as a form of paternalism which is banned under the Paris Declaration. and a more pronounced role in the preparation of Executive Committee (EC) meetings. Finally. and view on the needs of the poor and especially the native groups.

Subsequently. and suggestions for the improvement and organizational set-up for the intervention are described in Chapter 4. The updated Programme Document (PD) of the Andean EEP as well as the draft job descriptions of the TA team are submitted separately. to promote Renewable Energy (RE) and Energy Efficiency (EE) as viable options to meet energy demands in developing countries. This report is the result of a four week mission to the Andean region with over 175 interviews with relevant stakeholders.g. formulation of conclusions and recommendations. and the specific guidance from the Ministry for Foreign Affairs (MFA) of Finland. Alianza Andina en Energía y Ambiente. and without the tireless support from the MFA of Finland and its Embassy in Lima. In accordance with the Terms of References. The overall objective of the appraisal is to assess the setting of the proposed EEP. Methodology of the appraisal mission The scope and methodology of the Appraisal Mission has been based upon the Tender proposal (March 2010). the Inception Report was written by the mission and commented by the MFA (April 2010). 7 . its viability and the potential development impact. The methodology used in the consultation is presented in chapter 2. ANDEA. the report summarises the methodology. training and dissemination of experiences.1. and the Inception Report (April 2010). key findings of the appraisal are described in chapter 3. in the Mekong Region. the EEP aims to contribute towards sustainable development. matchmaking. South Africa. iv) analysis of the obtained information. provided further guidance on the objectives and more detailed instructions about the tasks of the mission. and a comparison of main issues regarding energy technologies are presented in the Annexes. Indonesia and Vietnam. The appraisal would not have been possible without the active and positive cooperation with a number of organisations and interviewed persons in the countries visited. to the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions and the mitigation of the effects of global climate change. in Spanish) proposed by the Finnish Development Cooperation. general findings and validation process and presents specific conclusions and recommendations. after which the conclusions and recommendations close the report. the Inception Report. evaluation of potential host organizations. iii) interviews with organizations and resource persons in the five countries and analysis of the documents received. 2. pilot projects. A further specific objective is to suggest improvements and revisions to the Programme Document. and v) review and adjustment of the information in the Project Document. This report summarises the findings and conclusions of the Appraisal Mission to assess the Andean Region Energy and Environment Partnership (hereafter Andean EEP or EEP. The briefing meeting. The methodology for the implementation of the mission includes i) analysis of the Finnish Development Cooperation objectives. Introduction The Government of Finland and its development partners have developed a series of Energy and Environment Partnership (EEP) initiatives e. ii) briefing meetings with the MFA in Helsinki and the Embassy of Finland in Lima. Through dedicated research. held in Helsinki. The analysis of the log frame. briefing meeting at the MFA (March 2010).

to mitigate the adverse effects of climate change. As the dialogue unfolded. Colombia. During the Appraisal Mission five countries were visited: Bolivia. sustainability. 3. academic organizations. Annex 3). following a structured questionnaire (see Questionnaire. Interviews were held with several counter parts including Government Organizations. Ecuador and Peru.1 Energy policy and legal framework in the four countries The four countries within the proposed EEP are currently taking steps to transform their energy matrix in efforts to reduce the dependency on fossil fuels. Meetings were held with entities and persons considered important for understanding the context and expectations set for the program. international cooperation organizations. The main objective was to find out the perception of the proposed program in the target groups and how they perceive the goals and outcomes to be achieved. which were more strictly led by the Mission. Key Findings: summary and conclusion of meetings in the countries The interviewed representatives agreed on the importance of the objectives and results of the EEP. an effort was made to identify entities or programmes that are developing or executing similar initiatives. The list of persons interviewed can be found in Annex 10. new questions were inserted or comments made aiming at clarifying the perceptions of the discussion partners.The main results are a finalized and updated Programme Document based on the appraisal outcomes and consultations with the partners. Furthermore these energy goals are resulting in changes in the energy matrices. climate change threats and an increasing environmental awareness on behalf of citizens. and to lower exposure to the fluctuation of fuel prices. such as the disadvantageous price per kW-installed capacity for a range of RE options. in particular in relation to the increasing fuel prices. The interviews were semi-structured. regulations and plans.e. They stressed that the themes of RE and EE are of greater importance for the policies and actions of the governments as reflected in norms. were highly valued. In addition cross-cutting issues such as women and children rights. and Andean organization (CAN). Non-Govermental Organizations. deficient RE and EE research and missing incentives for EE among others. The changes include the development and use of alternative energy sources/technologies and the development of energy 8 . the skills and commitment of the proposed host entity (IICA) were validated and alternative host organizations were contacted and met. 3. Costa Rica. and a draft of the job descriptions/TOR for the TA team. Moreover. RE and EE have become relevant policy goals in the region during the last years. based on a set of core questions. Some stakeholders such as NGOs and universities were interviewed in the form of group discussions. participating countries don’t have in place mechanisms to support the development and market penetration of these technologies. i. indigenous groups. although the existing national regulations recognise the importance of RE and EE. rights of vulnerable groups like indigenous groups and supporting the countries in reaching the Millennium Development Goals. private sector. Finally. which are associated with climate change mitigation measures. The respondents agreed on a multitude of barriers preventing the utilization of alternative energy sources. high subsidies to fossil fuels. The mission was accompanied by the Cooperation Counsellor of the Finnish Embassy in Lima. research centres. Additionally.

emphasizing the diversification of the energy matrix to promote: (i) the execution of energy projects in isolated rural areas. ecosystem balance. and iv) Consolidate state participation and social equality in the development of the electricity industry. 2009). with a thematic line on Climate Change focusing on RE and EE. In Bolivia. ii) Increase electricity service coverage in urban and rural areas. based on alternative energy sources which should contribute to. Despite this emphasis it is recognised that a clear legal framework is missing and still pending (CEDLA. 3. although not having a Government approved Development Plan. and analysis of available literature identifies specific barriers for RE and EE in the four countries within the Andean region as follows: Conventional energy is highly subsidized which prevents the competitive positioning of RE. iii) Guarantee the energy independence. In Ecuador. It is important to highlight the emphasis within these plans to support native indigenous communities. 2007: 213) anticipates energy projects in non-electrified zones. In Colombia.Perú 2010-2040.promoted by the CAN1. This desired change is expressed in the constitution. the National Development Plan “Plan Nacional de Desarrollo” identifies 4 policy orientations for the electricity sector: i) Development of electricity infrastructure. (ii) efficient utilization of energy. Governments are reluctant to increase tariffs on conventional energy 1 http://www. this position remains very strong in Bolivia and Ecuador and is reflected in the recently adopted constitutions. National Plans and Strategies of the four countries are designed to generate positive externalities on the environment and consequently in social issues within the society. the RE and EE are highlighted in the new Constitution adopted in 2008 (Art. the country has established an energy policy in 2008. by promoting the development and use of environmentally and health friendly technologies such as RE sources. and in the National Development Plan. 413). (1) the replication of solutions in the non-interconnected zones. Ecuador aims to diversify energy supply and reduce environmental impacts without jeopardising food security. CIURE). and (iii) the need for highly specialized personnel and the importance of a shared vision among various actors in the public (consumers) and the private sector of Peruvian society.efficient practices. The thematic approach of the EEP is also foreseen in the Environmental Andean Agenda .comunidadandina.org/public/libro_agenda_ambiental2. and the National Development Plan 2006-2010 (DNP. law 697 of 2001 promotes the rational and efficient use of energy and the utilization of alternative energy sources. Mayo 2010). and (2) promotion of the substitution of the current generation capacity by technologies using alternative energy sources.2 Identified barriers for RE and EE Results from the consultation process.pdf 9 . National Plans and Strategies of the four countries identified below. and recently prepared the Energy Policy Proposal of Peru (Propuesta de Política Energética de Estado . The law established a commission for the rational and efficient use of energy and non-conventional energy sources (Comisión Intersectorial para el Uso Racional y Eficiente de la Energía y Fuentes No Convencionales de Energía. Peru.“Agenda Ambiental Andina 2006 – 2010” . The visions expressed in the national Constitutions. or clean water supplies.

and in Ecuador the topic is under discussion. and this should focus on rural areas in the high Andes and the Amazon. it is concluded that the EEP should be supportive to the development areas. fuel wood is the most significant source of energy used to produce heat in households and rural communities. The fundamental concerns are: i) lack of knowledge about some crops life cycles.e. gasification and anaerobic digestors. Agricultural waste in the rural areas can be used in direct burning processes such as pyrolysis.In the identified countries of the Andean region. Such enterprises are deterred from the sector due to the burden of costs associated with development (or import) of technologies. Liquid biofuels (bioethanol and biodiesel) can be produced also sustainably based on waste streams without having bearing on food security or biodiversity. ii) risks for food security. as 'energy access' is not worth changing 1 . In Colombia and Peru biofuels initiatives are somewhat developed. Liquid biofuels (bioethanol and biodiesel) have a potential if the right circumstances are met and if based on national priorities. while contributing to gender and health aspects. 3. marketing and sales services Institutional cooperation between ministries of Environment and those of Energy and Mines is usually limited and sometimes opposed to the development of RE and EE (as in Bolivia and Peru) Energy solutions in local communities do not take into consideration the level of technical training and knowledge needed in the communities. These technologies and projects can result in RE electricity sources replacing subsidized diesel and at the same time become communities may become independent of subsidized fuels. i.. while in Bolivia the topic is controversial. with possible projects supporting the poor in periurban areas. One major consequence of this is the absence of SME's and ESCO's in the industrial sub sector. RE and EE initiatives do not receive subsides.3 Biomass energy Biomass as renewable energy source derives from living or recently living organisms. Representatives of indigenous organizations met in Peru stated that they do not wish biofuels in the form of plantations. wood industry and biodegradable waste. complicated proposals often prove to be unsustainable Lack of understanding on the importance of establishing energy balances within the production processes of industries and companies Entrepreneurial preference to use available investment resources for production extension rather than for energy efficiency improvement (reducing production costs) Limited resource assignation to applied research and technological development impedes the promotion. including waste from agriculture. Among the environmental and social consequences of bioethanol and biodiesel promotion one has to distinguish between industrial plantations aimed at producing biofuels for export and small-scale production to cover the local needs. This means that improved stoves are a good possibility to reduce the pressure on the environment. Currently. iii) spreading of the agricultural borders with the resulting deterioration of the native plant coverage. development and application of EE strategies Given these barriers and the outcomes of discussions with representatives within the energy sector.

The Latin American Organization for Energy (OLADE. Further information about OLADE’s capacities in the RE/EE sector is given in Annex 5. “Clean and Alternative Energies Program” (PLAC+e).5 M clean energy project which seeks to strengthen the capacity of NGOs. “Renewable Energies and Energy Efficiency Program” (ER/EE. JICA and others promote bilateral energy and climate initiatives in different sectors. REEEP and several donor governments. etc. supports the initiative “Energy for the Americas”. including state and federal regulatory bodies in Peru and Colombia. CAF. the Netherlands created a 12 Million Euro Fund (in place since 2008) which is focusing on the same types of projects as the EEP.org) assists with the development of RE sources and environmental protection. These include “Sustainable Energy Program”. and Funding Program for Clean Energy Projects (PROPEL). GTZ. IADB. organise and disseminate information regarding the initiatives. the Confederación de Nacionalidades Indígenas de Ecuador (Conaie) proposed in 2008 the mandate for food sovereignty and the declaration of Ecuador as a territory free of agro-biofuels. and the “Clean Technology Fund” (CTF). www. a study on the barriers for RE is foreseen in 2010. CAF/KfW a low interest credit programme supporting wind.4 Other International Cooperation initiatives Various energy initiatives exist within the Andean region in relation to mitigation programmes and adaptation to CC. through USAID. The UN in Colombia is another donor which is also active in the energy and environment. However the UN projects are still in the early stages and lack a programmatic format. transportation.org) promotes the “Sustainable Energy and Climate Change Initiative” (SECCI) around the provision of comprehensive options in areas related to the energy. This highlights the importance of promoting effective communication in efforts to share. the private sector. and public entities working in the energy arena. CAF participates in energy alliances with OLADE. biomass.their lifestyles. Here it might be considered to combine financial resources or to define technologies and/or regions to prevent overlapping. Latin American Carbon Forum. by supporting the “Rural Electrification project” which considers the implementation of pilot projects in Bolivia. COSUDE. 1 . Development of institutional frameworks for EE. and in relation to the objectives of the Finnish Development Cooperation Policy (2007). AGECI. Four criteria are used for the validation. a USD 3. Renewable Energy Observatory. DANIDA. financial institutions. OLADE participates in several energy programmes such as Productive use of energy for rural poor’. associations.caf. solar. the validation of the Andean EEP can be fragmented to analyse the energy sectors. GTZ. The Government of the United States. Furthermore. Guatemala. geothermal. Guyana and Paraguay. Some of the interviewed respondents indicated that there is a lack of knowledge about what the donors are assisting. www. The earlier approach is advisable as it gives an instant start to EEP and it reduces EEP's marginal costs to a considerable extent. EC. 4.iadb. energy efficiency and electricity payment mechanisms in Colombia. hydropower and EE options).com) supports several programs related to RE and EE. The IADB (www. ”Latin American Carbon”. In Colombia. relevance. Validation of the Intended Development Intervention In the context of the development situation in the 4 countries. 3. wood gas production. European Union. The Dutch Cooperation assists with wind energy. The Andean Development Corporation (Corporación Andina de Fomento.olade. water and environmental sectors. CDM and energy capacity building. Further information about CAF’s capacities in the RE/EE sector is given in Annex 5. bio-fuels.

The energy needed for one unit of product in industry is way above the average in OECD countries.1 Relevance Relevance is based upon a proper demand analysis as identified by the description of a baseline situation. The demand refers to the needs of the final beneficiaries in target groups. but they are mostly engaged in energy use measurement and only non-investment improvements are implemented. thereby generating job opportunities and contributing to poverty alleviation. regional and sometimes local planning and the relevant authorities should express their support to the activity. 1 .feasibility. and how this reflect the Development Objectives? 4. agriculture. EEP can contribute to this integration if functioning well. thus serving the dual purpose of environment conservation and poverty alleviation. The programme set-up was seen as a potential contribution to overcoming barriers to RE and EE and thus as an instrument contributing to combating climate change and in most cases as a way to induce economic development. The Mission met several of the main national energy experts in each country. energy sector companies. as usually production extension is preferred above investment in cost minimization. Based upon these interviews the Mission concludes that EEP is responding to demands of the final beneficiaries in all four countries. energy service companies (ESCO's). The recommendations from the evaluation of the EEP Central America are taken into account and will be reflected in the adaptations of the PD. This leads to higher costs and lower quality of many products and thus to low degrees of competitiveness in the world market. Dialogues have to emerge between these actors and the authorities in charge of EE policies. Regarding EE the situation is clear: EE in the four countries is hardly developed and is among the lowest of the world. equipment and systems. transport and others are almost absent in the countries. and indigenous organizations. The relevance of EEP is also dependent on the level of integration of local actors (authorities. sustainability and compatibility. Governments do not have stimulating policies in place. how Finland can contribute. to combating both Climate Change and poverty. Energy efficiency measures in the sectors of building and construction. private sector and communities) in the actions foreseen. thus tapping their valued visions on what is currently needed in the energy sectors of the Andean countries. do they need energy more than other basic needs and is renewable energy the best solution to their needs? In the formulation of the programme the relevance has been based on discussions with ministries in the 4 countries. For example. The EEP as a demand-driven intervention has been secured through the participation of beneficiaries in the consultations during the formulation of the programme and in the consultations done by the mission. The Mission extended the consultations by meeting grass root organizations. The Mission concludes that the EEP approach regarding RE and EE is relevant both to the countries involved as well as to implementation of the main Development Cooperation objectives of Finland. The development of RE and EE options can emerge producing technologies. potential beneficiaries. every kWh generated with RE or saved in EE measures is decreasing the Climate Change potential of electricity generation. specialized EE institutions do exist. Proposed interventions have to fit in national. NGOs working with the target groups. The objective of the validation exercise is to understand what is needed for the introduction of RE and EE. Moreover. industry. universities.

Furthermore this can provide work and income for the local population within the targeted country and contribute towards the mitigation of climate change impacts. and their characteristics to cover the specific energy demands of the beneficiaries. their use in the national energy mix. EEP is compatible with Finland’s development policy (Development Policy Programme. the Finnish Development Objectives. Poverty Reduction Strategy Papers (PRSPs) have been defined in the four countries. Furthermore energy projects will facilitate access and utilisation of lighting and communication technologies such as internet and mobile phone. The logical framework highlights the connection between goals of the Finnish Development Cooperation.3 Feasibility To ensure feasibility of the programme an approach focused upon RE technologies. Environmental policies show greatest progress in Peru. policies and regional networks collaborating on CC. in order to ensure that EEP contributes to the policy objectives of these governments. In this way the EEP can promote the application of RE technologies. 2007) by addressing sustainable sources of energy and promoting the cooperation with the private sector. Discussions with the relevant ministries in each of the countries can strengthen groups and/or areas for the EEP to focus upon. Colombia and Ecuador. 4. They alleviate the necessity for firewood collection thereby creating time for education and studying. In Colombia and Peru public transport is rationalized with investments in free bus lanes (Bogota and Lima) and cycle roads (Lima). Compatibility of the programme in the 4 countries is judged on the effectiveness of programme implementation and the relationship of policy orientations with development policies.2 Compatibility Compatibility measures the extent to which the goals of Finland’s development cooperation policy. with Ecuador and Bolivia commencing the “Well Living Plans” (Plan de Buen Vivir) programme and with Ecuador assigning goals to provide electricity to the entire country by 2025. It is concluded that compatibility between the demands in the four countries. are taken into account throughout planning and implementation. but are absent in others like in industry. indicators and the underlying assumptions and risks (see Annex 2). Energy projects have a positive impact on the livelihoods of women and children. These countries recognise national park areas and have established specific institutions. and the transversal themes will exist. Legislation initiatives appear in several areas. Energy efficient lamps (CFL) have also been introduced in some countries like Peru and Bolivia. their level of development. However.4. it is important to analyze these expected impacts on transversal themes in the project design stage (criterion in the evaluation grids of project proposals) and to monitor these impacts during execution and upon completion to ensure that they are fully achieved. 1 . CDM and REDD. The regional character of the EEP can be further act as a template at the national level for countries who do not adopt. This also leads to more time efficient and productive activities such as sewing clothes and preservation of food. transport and agriculture. should be taken in consideration. the intended activities. In-house air quality can also improve dramatically along with homestead heating conditions. for example the introduction of natural gas in Bolivia and Peru. or partner country’s development policy.

a distinction should be made between industrial and small-scale production. Feasibility of EEP. water and soil pollution. thereby disregarding the political and policy networks required to make EEP a success. This informal group may be reached by NGO's supported by the EEP.In terms of EE. The absent of sectoral recognition will not help the influx of effective projects from renown energy institutions. resulting in air. It was argued that younger professionals could do the job.4 Sustainability Sustainability can be applied to both the projects and to the institutionalized capacity increase in the energy sector. subsidies. Upon questioning IICA in relation to attracting an energy specialist. Finnish companies have expressed interest in the development and/research of RE options. understood as ability to cover needs of the final beneficiaries. the informal economy of all four countries is a large job-generator: Family businesses and vendors are non-organized. while other donors leave the region. however. RE and EE capacity building at IICA will require several months of staff time. The former requires a facilitating environment with regulations. energy problems and RE technological innovation. In contrast. the added value of Finnish Development Cooperation in the Andean region may be enhanced by the introduction of technology solutions developed and researched in Finland. IICA has little experience in the energy sector and lacks adequate knowledge and experience on energy efficiency and energy policy instruments. The desire to attract Finnish industries in the EEP would imply a major promotion of the partnerships through existing matchmaking channels like Finnpartnership. tax rebates and financing arrangements. A focus on the social needs for service technology choices becomes opportune. for example. Finnfund and FINPRO. Furthermore. In some of these choices Finland has excellent state of the art technology to offer. The Finnish added value can be found in the EEP initiative as such. IICA is new to issues of energy project complexity. to develop RE and EE. On the economical and financial sustainability. IICA is missing the necessary links to local and national energy authorities. The capacity to manage EEP administratively is beyond doubt. assessment and evaluation of the EEP. a concern echoed by respondents. though varying per IICA office. or divert their attention to other issues. 4. exists. overlapping with the ongoing institutional agricultural programmes. It is not a mere question of capacity building at IICA but equally a question of being perceived as an effective and specialised institution. Thus. and spontaneous operations are often located in the street without a permanent location. universities and the private sector actors are likely to result in collaboration with a renowned energy institution hosting the EEP. there was resistance to the very senior energy specialists that the mission proposed for the work. No clarification of solutions to this has been given. RE and EE capacity building at IICA will require several months which can be further supported by providing adequate TA resources on specific themes. In many of these sub sectors outdated technologies are used. Project definition. is hindered by concerns over IICA as a host institution for the partnership. the projects awarded are hopefully gaining sustainability because of achieving impacts in relation to the interventions beyond the 1 . Time allocation within the ongoing institutional agricultural programmes requires further clarity. Projects including NGOs. Cooperation between the Regional Coordinator and the Economic Attaché of the Embassy can enhance chances of an increasing number of Finnish industries locating the big economies in the Andean region. and to cover the Finnish Development Objectives.

The need for specific knowledge will be narrowed in RE and EE which may result in the development of RE sub sectors (as has been done in Nepal. the practices of heavy subsidization of commercial fuels in all countries. Furthermore in Bolivia. With a clear and limited focus on RE and EE the sustainability of the programme can be enhanced. Germany. The EEP takes into account environmental sustainability and climate change mitigation. The EEP is open to create these conditions as it can take a proportion of the pre-investment costs which is currently inadequately developed in the 4 countries as many respondents have indicated. thus tapping financial resources and knowledge regarding energy. However. Given the resistance in some sectors in the region regarding the use of biofuels these should be approached with reservation. The NGOs and universities have developed several strategies (notably in Peru. Sustainability may be enhanced if energy policy development and execution can be influenced. Also the governments need to embrace a stronger commitment to RE in order to facilitate a more conducive environment for RE and EE. Increasing investments will depend on circumstantial policy making: i. Denmark and the Netherlands among others). On the market side sustainability is already taken up in the newer models for development intervention. In the current set up project sustainability can not be expected. Banks and electricity companies should be made responsive to the financial needs of RE and EE and governments might give special attention to rural electrification of the vast rural areas of the Andes. It is worthwhile to note that Europe has also launched RE initiatives which have been and are subsidized and supported with a range of policy instruments (as is the case in Spain. 1 . and monitoring should address ways to assess climate change projects in accordance with UNFCCC manuals. the selection criteria are not clearly defined so far. Only limited actions are planned in the RE sector by NGO's like Energetica in Bolivia and the universities in Peru and Ecuador due to lack of resources. The guiding text in the Call for Proposals has to be precise on what is looked after in terms of environmental sustainability. It would be a great success if in Peru for instance the compensation for installed RE capacity would be increased to market-conformity levels so that private investors would invest in further wind or solar energy. In Colombia RE projects are government instigated and channelled via IPSE. This would have multiplication potential in both countries resulting in several projects taking off. Bolivia and Ecuador) which aim to result in more sustainable projects if the right conditions are created. goals and activities to be selected. It is concluded that sustainability of the programme’s results can be reached by the proper choice of a host organization which is able to integrate the lessons learned in its vision and procedures. at least 20MW of installed generation capacity could be directly developed. if the barriers for the utilisation of biomass for electricity production would be taken down. as described in the PD. the volatility of the oil prices and the need for social policy (through subsidization of energy prices) determine the future of RE investments more than the objective need for these technologies. This can be expected if: The Call for Proposals can be made more focused resulting in less diversification of projects and their higher quality.e. with few successful projects to date. Viet Nam and other countries) in which SME's emerge and banks and the state also participates. and will be treated in the improved PD.subsidization stage. in the first place through the objectives.

The energy technologies have different stages of maturation. implying several degrees of risks. Financial risks are limited. This would give due account to the Paris Declaration in which developing countries should be given a stronger say in the development interventions. financial risks as 1 . A mission of National Ministers to Finland would facilitate direct access and contacts within the Andean region for Finnish industries. though a serious fall of the value of the Euro would make the EEP Euro budget substantially lower in local currency. Another programmatic risk is that EEP may support many studies.4. The organizational risk of running two programmes of the same magnitude (the Forestry Programme and the EEP) doubles the risk if IICA does not live up to expectations. one from CAN. For example. financial and organizational issues (for more details on technical risks see Annex 7). The definition of specific technologies in each country is safeguarding for that potential danger. These risks apply to both the technology risks of improper technical solutions. which may hinder cooperation. This guarantees the highest political weight in each country. In addition. A general risk is in the organizational structure of the EEP. it is recommended to give the voting rights to the ministries only. the ideal outcome would be if the set up of the Executive Committee. Therefore. Especially in the EEP case. The same could apply for the Government of Finland. Narrow description of tasks. where different ministers are expected to cooperate at the regional level. Clear agreements and a certain level of own proponent contribution is to safeguard for this potential weakness. and to rotate chairing the meetings among them. Given the objective of the EEP. the appointment of senior energy experience in key positions of the National Coordinator in each country. In addition to these risks there are political differences between the countries in the region.5 Risk analysis The risks for the EEP are associated with political. if being the chair. the regional organization CAN could decline the voting right. especially when overlapping mandates/policies exist (especially the case between long-established ministries of Energy and Mines and recent ones like Environment). with two national representatives. with little energy knowledge available in the institute. eligibility of projects and technologies and an early midterm review are partial solutions to that as is the delivery of a working plan by the host organization before issuing an agreement. a no-vote and no-chair position allows Finland to play a role at informal negotiation in and outside the meeting if it comes to sensitive points. In these circumstances cooperation is not given and cannot be enforced by Finland. and also Finland is maintained and that ministers will be representing. Often ministries have difficulties to cooperate at national level. The eligibility of bioenergy could promote an overload of projects of this type under IICA as the topic is closest to their mandate. this risk is substantial. The possible downgrading of representation in the meeting (to director level for instance) will not help the intervention philosophy to fulfil its potential. but that few result in projects (as is the case in Central America). If there are emerging political problems during the EEP meetings the role of the chair of the meeting becomes complex. in order to avoid the position of being the decisive vote. Programmatic risks relate to bioenergy and targets of the funding. The organizational risk is substantial in case that EEP is institutionalised in IICA. It should be made attractive for the ministers to participate in the meetings.

000 Euro/country per year. resulting in 163 submitted proposals. Senegal and Kenya where just over 30 proposals were submitted in each country. Taking into consideration the development of the energy sectors in the Andean region. This is less than half a year which is feasible in most circumstances. It is useful to analyse each objective in the frame of perceived risks which may threaten the success of the programme. The indicators need to be described in terms of verification means. In fact. 5. Although no amount per country will be established. some 50 to 60 proposals may be expected for EEP Andes. The CfP form of the EEP with the Mekong region. This will make the communication strategy of the Andean EEP more challenging than in the Central America EEP. Some of these risks can be object of studies as they represent serious barriers for that technology.000 Euro each. It is foreseen that the density of projects in the Andean region is going to be low because of the larger area and the desire to have projects between 100. The logical framework shows the connection between goals of Finnish Development Cooperation. The general and specific objectives are related to indicators which should allow the identification of the programme impacts.2 Call for Proposals The differences between countries is not large enough to affect the number of proposals that are expected (with a good Call for Proposals (CfP) 15 proposals in EE and about 40 in RE may be expected after a moderate communication strategy). With the desired of 100. Risks are part of the system in which the intervention is taking place.150.000 and 150.they are too expensive to be sustainable or organizational risks if the degree of organization of the host is insufficient to guarantee sustainability. indicators and the underlying assumptions and risks (Annex 2 presents the analysis conducted). These figure is based upon the tender of the EU Energy Facility which issued a CfP and did some extensive marketing in Tanzania.000 Euro per project. It means that EEP has to be limited to 1 . The Regional Coordinator has to have a feeling for the extent of detail needed to make sure that the EEP is not overwhelmed with proposals. the intended activities. organizational and administrative arrangements 5. and there are external risks which resemble characteristics a wider situation. Analysis of the Logical framework. In Annex 7 there are a number of risks outlined per technology. More important though is the fact that one MW wind energy installed costs over 1 M Euro. The total time needed for the approval cycle is estimated to be 20 weeks at the shortest. where 400 projects have been carried out so far. the same easily goes for Hydro energy and Geothermic energy. a low impact of the Andean EEP at national level is foreseen. and 3-5 supported projects per country per year. programme management.000 . the most critical factor is the number of proposals coming in. 5. may function as a template to be sharpened. compared to these in the Mekong region. The entire programme cycle results in Annex 6 with timelines and responsibility indicated per activity. one might calculate that the 4 countries and 3 years' running time for the Andean EEP will result in about 500.1 Logical framework and programme cycle The Logical framework gives the overview the programme.

smaller energy technology interventions with lower visibility impact, or it has to be focused on taking away institutional barriers for RE and EE instead. Smaller projects, however, require less input and not sums of 100.000 to 150.000 Euro. For example: IICA Bolivia had a successful programme of a total budget of 80.000 USD. With these resources, 40 (admittedly: non-energy) projects have been established. Energy groups in Universities have annual budgets in the order of Euro 15.000 to 60.000. 5.3 Organizational and administrative arrangements In Annex 5 a number of host alternatives is brought together and analysed on 22 criteria relevant to a host selection among which: content of experience, institutional performance, long term programme experience, together with practicality, are the most important dimensions for the comparison (see Annex 5). If IICA becomes the EEP host organization, a number of conditions can be formulated which might govern the negotiation and agreement with the organization: (a) making indicative planning and budgets, (b) attracting senior energy specialists who have a profile of personal excellence recognized in the energy sector and national policy circles, (c) preparing the first stages of the fund establishment in the three months preceding contract signing, detailing on the goals to be reached in the first months, half a year etc. covering the management of the programme and alternatives for the situation that EEP does not have sufficient take off in terms of attracted projects, (d) preparation of an Action Plan on how energy is going to be institutionalized in the organization in terms of mandate, vision and objectives, with particular attention to prevent overlap with OLADE and other energy and climate funds in the region, (e) agreement of their financial contribution of own resources and personnel, and (f) Regional Management placed in Quito or La Paz as to acknowledge the quality differences between the IICA offices. The appraisal recognises that the proposed EEP is characterized by a heavy institutional body taking a considerable part of the total EEP budget. Furthermore, the plan to have 8 ministries working together in 4 countries as well as in the Executive EEP Committee is ambitious, as even national cooperation in one single country proves challenging. The participation of Ministers might give EEP a more authority character and the impacts on policy making and on relevant projects are more likely to result. The chairing role of the MFA could be interpreted as a form of paternalism which is banned under the Paris Declaration. This may result in the downgrading of national representation in the Executive Committee. The appraisal proposes that the EEP can achieve more effective participation through a voice/no-vote/no chair role for the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and a more pronounced role in the preparation of Executive Committee (EC) meetings. Finland might consider a mission to the region by the Minister of Foreign Affairs to prepare for ministerial participation in the Executive Committee. The Mission proposes to raise the EEP budget to 12 million Euro, in order to allow for at least one bigger project in each country, requiring 4 x 1,5 M Euro to bring about such projects. This will enhance EEP visibility and ease communication strategies. This would place EEP on the map. In Ecuador and Colombia a focus on major geothermal energy efforts could be enhanced in cooperation with other investors. The execution period is set to be three years. This is a very tight schedule which is a result of procedural reasons within the MFA. The usual start up time for a fund to finance the first project is around one year, though faster start-up is possible (e.g EEP Mekong) providing that the following conditions exist:

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experienced managers and good coordination optimum knowledge of the sector proactive cooperation of the national authorities experienced project developer and institutional set-up

6. Proposed Communication Strategy of the EEP
The objective of the Communication Strategy is to increase the visibility and presenting the achievements of the programme to a wide audience. Since the project envisages efforts across several fronts/countries and involves various stakeholders it is necessary to establish strong lines of communication and information-sharing with all stakeholders, in order to coordinate activities towards achieving the project results. Several measures can be thought of to bring Andean EEP under the attention of the target groups. The coordinators should take part in relevant national and international seminars and congresses A website in Spanish, Quetchua, Aymara, Finnish and English may be considered, the first being obligatory, the remaining maybe on main issues with a clear indication of the contact details. The Finnish companies can be approached via the Finnish Embassy in Lima, e.g. the Economic Attaché, creating new possibilities for the EEP. Moreover, the Embassy has a concise brochure with at least 20 smaller and bigger companies relevant for RE and EE. This folder can be sent to all the partners met by this and earlier missions. This will further enhance awareness of Andean EEP’s existence and give a signal to the discussion partners in the target group. Articles can be written in relevant publications all over the region, such as information bulletins of autochthonous peoples, Chambers of Commerce or Industry, etc. For the CfP the National Coordinators can handpick project proposals by stimulating certain projects with a very strong medium value such as changing regulations, which will be made known by the pertinent ministry, thus using their information channels (See Annex 13 for a list of potential projects). National forums can be established for the user groups or other interested parties such as universities, electricity sector, SMEs and banks. Forums can deal with specific topics and can be organized through energy institutions with specific mandates. Here the main information transfer for national project results to become regional experience may take place, if properly managed. The communication campaign should be taken up gradually with different approaches and different levels of intensity.

7. Conclusions and recommendations
The establishment of the Andean EEP will contribute towards covering authentic demands in the 4 countries of interest. RE, EE and energy policy measures are identified as the most desirable focus of the partnership. Also international cooperation agencies, both bilateral and multilateral, are funding programs that consolidate this approach. The Andean region countries are placing much emphasis on the progress towards the MDGs. The

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EEP will contribute to the attainment of these goals within the fields that are relevant to it, including poverty alleviation, combating the negative effects of climate change and supporting the development of local communities. It may also result in lowering the pressure on native vegetation caused by unsustainable energy practices. The regional approach is giving a clear advantage as the four countries are at different stages of energy technology use and development. The regional scope allows for quicker introduction curves and efficient learning processes. The validation of the EEP in terms of relevance has been established, and the compatibility needs to be checked in each country where other donors are active in the same sector. The feasibility and sustainability of EEP are in principle possible, but more difficult to guarantee with IICA as the host organization. An analysis of other potential host organisations is presented in Annex 5, OLADE, IADB and CAF being possible candidates. The logical framework is clear and with verifiable goals and results. A timeline is given to the project procedure (5 months maximum between project idea and project implementation) which is acceptable in the field. The fund is rather small for the vast region and its resources. The region would justify a bigger fund of at least 12 Million Euro, allowing for one bigger project (1,5 million Euro) in each country on an average, and at the same time diminishing the marginal costs of the Fund. The running time of 3 years is too short for a fund and it is recommended to have the mid-term evaluation after 20 months on the basis of which an extension can be based for another three years. This would give a clear signal to the field that the Finnish interest is a long term one. If IICA becomes the EEP host organization, a number of conditions can be formulated which might govern the negotiation and agreement with the organization.

Recommendations: The host institution should be selected on the basis of a Call for Proposals to a short list of organizations IICA, OLADE, IDB and CAF being the most likely candidates The role of the ministers in the Committee might be to host the meetings on a rotation base, implying no chairing role for Finland. CAN and the MFA are members of Committee with a voice but without a vote. The total budget for EEP Andes should be raised substantially to a magnitude allowing for one bigger investment project in each country on an average (Euro 12 million is proposed). At the same time the minimum support to projects being Euro 100,000 should be revised and be open, as not all technologies need the same financial support. A maximum sum for the support of the small size projects can stay at Euro 150,000. A midterm review after 16 months may be used to continue the EEP after 2 years with three more years, to signal continued interest in the market for both Finnish and Andean partners If IICA has to be the host institution a number of conditions should apply and these should be met by the institute. Change of the anticipated hosting office - IICA Lima - for IICA Quito office is recommended, as they have shown insight in the tasks ahead. The Mission recommends the possible host institutions to make an implementation plan before selecting the final candidate. 2

The National Coordinators should start their tasks by discussing with the donor community to define the EEP niche.The participation of senior energy experts with vast political and technological experience in each country should be a condition sine qua non for the EEP. 2 .

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2005. UPME – INDUPALMA – CORPODIB. IICA.Corporación para el Desarrollo Industrial de La Biotecnología y Producción Limpia. 324p. 2010. 2008. Unidad de Planeación Minero Energética – UPME . IICA. D. 2003. CONTRATO 1517-33-2006. 2008 Sistematazacion de la experiencia del Fomrena en Bolivia. Plan Nacional de Desarrollo para el Buen vivir 2010 – 2013. BOGOTA. 10 de julio. A self learning guide. Corpoica. 2 . Consorcio Bariloche – BRP INGENIEROS EU. Micro Enterprises and crédito: How to prepare for a successful business.Rural Women. Programa Estratégico para La Producción de Biodiesel . Jan Karremans. IICA Costa Rica. Costa Rica. CORPODIB INDUSTRIA AGRARIA LA PALMA – INDUPALMA. INFORME FINAL. Anne Robert for InterAmerican Development Bank and IICA. no year Social Quality and Sustainable Development of Rural Territories.C. Quito Sergio Sepulveda. 48p. Biograma: Metodologia para estimar el nivel de desarrollo sostenible de territorios. 2009 SENPLADES. Torres Ortega Jesús. Oportunidades de Investigación en Agroenergía. GTZ. ENERO 14 DE 2003. INFORME FINAL. Why must sociability be capitalizad? Carlos Julio Jara Martinez. Fomrena.Combustible Automotriz a Partir de Aceites Vegetales Convenio Interinstitucional de Cooperación.. Ppp (70 láminas) Unidad de Planeación Minero Energética – Upme Consorcio Bariloche – BRP Consultoría para La Formulación Estratégica del Plan de Uso Racional de Energía y de Fuentes No Convencionales de Energía 2007 – 2025. Bogotá.

nabholz@swisscontact.com carlos. Jordan Daniela Seoane Jaime Villanueva Emilio Garcia-Apaza Juan Pablo Ramos Mario Beaudoin Consorcia Santos Carlos Alba Balderrama Klas Heising Juan Carlos Enriquez Césilo Plata Ch.com jc.int jaivillanueva@hotmail. Eléctrica e-mail gerencia-cbe@acelerate.int @iica.jordan@iica. / Presidente SIMACO SIMACO Swisscontact Swisscontact Techniktransfair SRL U. Juan Cristóbal Birbuet Cecilia Espinosa Murga Juan Ramírez Miguel Fernández Eduardo Loza José Robles Andrea Mamani Victor Hugo Cardoso Ruby Villarroel Salgueiro Marco A.espinosa@cpts. Moises Mina Freddy Koch Matthias Nabholz Guido Reynaga Mario Guzmán O.int @iica.com freddy. Mayor de San Andrés / Facultad Ing. Seguridad Alimentaria IICA / Especialista SAIA IICA / Representante IICA / Esp.bo jprbol@gmail.int @iica.de jceu@sasa-bolivia.edu.A.de klas.heising@gtz.org @iica.bo matthias.alba@gtz.bo 2 .List of Persons interviewed Bolivia Name Hernán Vera Ruiz Andres Trepp del Carpio Julia Huamaca Eduardo Guillen Ana Cristina Betancourt Marcos Noragra B.int Juan. Convenio y Proyectos Internacionales MMAyA / Coordinador Cambio Climático MMAyA / Experto Gases Efecto Invernadero MMAyA / Viceministro de Medio Ambiente BD y CC Privado Prov.int Marco. – La Paz Proyecto ENDEV – GTZ / Asesor Técnico Proyecto ENDEV – GTZ / Asesor Principal Servicios Ambientales S.birbuet@cpts. Organization / Position Academia de Ciencias Academia de Ciencias / Director Instituto Energía Bartolin Sisa CBE / Gerente General CEDETI (Director Ejecutiva) CIPCA CIPCA / Director General CIPCA / Directora La Paz CIPCA / Indígena – La Paz CPTS / Subdirector CPTS / Técnico Eficiencia Energética CUNA / Director Nacional Energética (Director Ejecutivo) IICA (Administrador) IICA (Asistente Contable) IICA (Bibliotecaria) IICA / T&I y Biotecnología IICA / Esp. Jordan Juan Chávez Marco A.koch@swisscontact.int @iica.int @iica.org cecilia. Igavi B. Lorenzo Solíz Susana Mejillones Francisco Chui H.com egarcia@emi. Sanidad Agropecuaria MMAyA / Resp.chavez@iica.S.

int Pedro.gov.com / mdlgener_fibog@unal.co m msreyes@minminas.co giquintana@minambiente. García Maritza López Parra Anne Marie Steffa Diego Gonzáles Becerra Gustavo Jaller Jorge Suárez Jorge Caro Pedro Rocha Catalina Chica Marcela Carrillo Luis Posada Maria Aguilera Gloria Inés Quintana Maria Cecilia Concha Luis A.co diana.gov.co info@acquaire.co lposada@isagen.co enunice. Nacional – Medellín / Director GRIN UPME 2 .gov.gov. Cortes Rojas Hugo R.gov. Minas y Energía Ministerio de Minas y Energía MRE – Asuntos Económicos MRE Cooperación OAI – MAVDT Parques Nacionales U. com c. Guarin M María Teresa Pinzón Eunice Mora Jaime Fabio Sierra Henry José Zapata Min.co edward.suarez@iica.gov.co lahiguera@minminas. Jaramillo Ramirez MFE / Gerente Nacional Myra Stella Reyes B.co jairo. Higuera B.org.int cchica@sinchi.bo Colombia Name Carolina Navarrete Edward Dawey Juan F.co Carlos J.mora@gmail.com.org.ec mconcha@minambiente.navarrete@acciónsocial.gov.co henry-zapata@upme.sevilla@unido. Organization / Position Acción Social / AsesoraCooperación Internacional Acción Social / Asesor Acquaire / Gerente BID / Especialista Regional en Energía CAF / Ejecutiva Principal Medio Ambiente Colciencias / Funcionaria CorpoICA EPM Fondo para la Acción Ambiental y la Niñez / Especialista IDEAM IICA IICA / Coordinador de Operaciones IICA / Representante IICA / Especialista en Tecnología e Innovación Instituto Sinchi Instituto Sinchi ISAGEN MADR MAVDT MAVDT – DDSSS Min Minas y Energía e-mail carolina. e-mail ghezzi@yahoo. Castillo Diana M.co amsteffa@accionambiental.com.co uplaza@minminas.co mcarrillo@sinchi.co mecanismofinancieroholanda@gmail.gov. Gutiérrez Javier H. Ulpiano Plaza Pastrana Andrés Paredes C.com dmcortes@colciencias.com javiercu@iadb.jaller@iica.gov.edu.co ctecnica@minaagricultura. Cuervo Martha P.org jagutierrez@hidrocarburos.int jorge.paredes@cancilleria.org dgonzales@ideam.gov.gov.lopez@epm.org mcastillo@caf.co maritza.caro@iica.int jorge.Name René Torrez Santella Flavio Ghezzi Jaime Jiménez Álvarez César Sevilla Jorge Gutiérrez Organization / Position U.CIEEN UNDP – ONUDI / Jefe Operaciones VEEA / Director General Electrificación Rural y E.gov.com fabiosierra@yahoo.gov. Diana N.gov.co mtpinzon@minambiente. Mayor de San Andrés / Instituto de Investigaciones Físicas UMSA – Física UMSA / Fac.guarin@cancilleria.A.gob.co gustavo.dawey@acciónsocial. Ingeniería .rocha@iica.

Nelson Espinoza Dr.com jp@nuplanet.S.ec barroyo@concope. Carlos Jara Lic. Jeanette Cárdenas Dr. Frederique Abreu MSc.Name Santiago Lombana D. Victor del Angel Dr.gonzales@iica. Unit for Project Investment IICA / Director. Carlos OFarrill MsC.int james.villalobos@iica.P.kleinheinz@iica.net alfredo.experto en finanzas ambientales AGECI / Coordinadora de Cooperación Multilateral AGECI / Asesor CONAIE CONAIE CONAIE / Vicepresidenta CONCOPE Cónsul ad honoren de Finlandia Corporación para la Investigación Energética / Director Ejecutivo e-mail diego.int carlos.gov Maurice. Finance Division IICA / Director.ec renecruz@uio. Jose Ramírez MSc. Budget and Control IICA / Director.mena@energia.int frederique.espinoza@iica.europa. Víctor Villalobos Dr.com davyrc@state.burneo@gmail.int Ecuador Name Diego Burneo Alexandra Maldonado Tinm Krogger Fidel Aguinda Froilán Viteri Inés Shinguango Bayron Arroyo René Cruz Alfredo Mena Organization / Position Economista . Europea Economista Consultor NuPlanet Clean Energy / Director de Proyectos e-mail Wayuu. DORI Andina.DelAngel@iica.cardenas@iica. IICA / Director.com alexandra. Flor Sánchez Organization / Position IICA / General Director IICA / Programme Coordinator Biofuels and Agroenergy IICA / Specialist in Natural Resources and Environmental Management IICA / Director. Technical Cooperation IICA / Chief of Division.esp@gmail. Melania Portilla Dr.gov.com.maldonado@ageci.mx karen. CECADI IICA / Spcialist in Regional Operations e-mail victor.int Victor.org.eu jeddytorres@msn.ARIZA@ec. Roberto González Dr.int roberto. Yanko Goic MsC.UU Gob.ec 2 . Chris Davy Maurice van Beers Johny Ariza Jose Eddy Torres Juan Pablo Daza Organization / Position Wayuu E.french@iica. Management and Regional IICA / Coordinator.jara@iica. Sustainable Rural Development IICA / Director. Holanda U.abreu@iica.beers@minbuza.satnet.nl Costa Rica Name Dr. / Gerente General Embajada EE.nl Johny.int jeanette. Karen Kleinheinz MA.int nelson. Corporate Services IICA / Specialist in Rural Sustainable Development IICA / Coordinator. James French Dr.int cjara2000@yahoo.gov.

ec rsevilla@metropolitan-touring.ec dparedes@senagua.net.ec jose.edu.edu.org DUVALL@iadb.ec victor.ec EuroSolar / Jefe de Asistencia Técnica Internacional Rodolfo Rendón Ex Ministro de Ambiente Marianela Curi F.Presidente / ex Roque Sevilla Presidente Comisión ITT / ex Alcalde de Quito SENPLADES / Asesora Dania Quirola Ambiental Rafael Burbano SENPLADES / Asesor Soraya Jarrín SENPLADES / Funcionaria José Vicente Troya UNDP / Gerente Ambiental OLADE / Director de Nestor Daniel Luna Planificación y Proyectos Victor Oxilia OLADE / Director de Integración OLADE / Coordinador de Fuentes Eduardo Noboa Renovables de Energía y Medio Ambiente OLADE / Profesional Eficiencia Mentor Proveda Energética y Electricidad BID (Especialista en Recursos Duval Llaguno Naturales) Marco Macias BID (Especialista de FOMIN) CAF (Directora de Medio María Teresa Szauer Ambiente) rrendon@diplan.gov.org Eduardo.ec mchiu@ambiente.troya@undp.ec luis.ec spoats@interactive.gov.es daguirre@espol. Ciencia de la Energía y Mecánica ESPOCH ESPOCH ESPOCH ESPOL erique.ec ana.com alopez@senagua.poveda@olade.com dquirola@senplades.cardenas@epn.edu.com dm17850@yahoo.balarezo@epn.org marcoam@iadb.Subsecretario Ministerio de Agricultura.luna@olade.ec marianela. Adolfo Salcedo Ganadería y Pesca / Subsecretario Ministerio de Ambiente / Marco Chiu Subsecretario Susana López Randi Randi / Técnico Miguel Vásquez Secretaría de los Pueblos / Asesor Secretaria Nacional del Agua Alfredo López (Director Planificación) Domingo Paredes Secretario Nacional del Agua Grupo Futuro .heinemann@ded.ec atelopus@yahoo.edu.ec rburbano@senplades.gov.gov.ec asalcedo@magap.ne energia@fedeta.oxilia@olade.com 2 .org Mentor.ec Crecalde072000@yahoo.Lucia Re Enrique Heinemann Ana Balarezo Luis Jaramillo Víctor Cárdenas Carlos Naranjo Celso Recalde Isabel Escudero José Muñoz Douglas Aguirre José Dulce Corporación para la Investigación Energética DED / MEER EPN EPN EPN / Decano ESPE / Dpto.gov.com skchabelina@hotmail.org MSZAUER@caf.edu.org victor.gov.jaramillo@epn.ec / hidroespol@espol.edu.curi@ffla.org / tgranizo@ministeriopatrimonio.ec cnaranjo@espe.gov. Futuro Latinoamericano Johanna Martínez Aguirre FEDETA / Directora Miguel Ángel Arvelo IICA / Representante Ecuador MCPEC / Asesor Energías Mario Brito Renovables MCPNC / Subsecretario Políticas Tarsicio Granizo y Planificación Vladimir Gonzales MEER .org nestor.noboa@olade.

org jaguinaga@cenergia.fi Anu. Cadenillas Galvez Julia Justo Soto Pedro Gamio Organization / Position AECID / Responsable Área Medioambiente AIDESEP / Asesor Asociación Peruana de Energías Renovables Presidente CAN (Energy Specialist) CAN (Environmental Specialist) CAN (General Secretary) CENERGIA / Gerente General CER – UNI / Director COICA CONACAMI / Coordinadora Nacional Mujeres CONCYTEC CONCYTEC Presidente COSUDE COVILLA / Presidente del Consejo de Administración Embajada Finlandia / Embajador Embajada Finlandia / Asesora Embajada Finlandia / Consejero Embajada Finlandia / Asesora Empresa Privada Empresa Privada Empresa Privada Empresa Privada Grupo Energético Aguaytia (Gerente General) Empresa Gambelll Peru SA (Consultor) FONAM / Directora Ejecutiva Global Village Energy Partnership.rocarey@sdc.pe amellado@concytec.pe respinoza@uni.fi ulla.Virtanen@formin.Kullberg@formin.org mbecerra@comunidadandina.pe iris.com eroo@comunidadandina.fi tiia.fi Peru Name José Hermoza Roberto Espinoza Llanos Alfredo Novoa-Peña Elba Roo Superlano María Teresa Becerra Fredy Elhers Jorge Aguinaga Díaz Rafael L.org fehlers@comunidadandina.Finland Name Gunilla Kullberg Anu Hassinen Juha Virtanen Antero Klemola Jatta Väisänen Organization / Position Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland / Adviser Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland / Adviser Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland / Director of Unit Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland / Adviser Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland / Programme Officer e-mail Gunilla.fi Juha.helimo@formin.Klemola@formin. Espinoza Gil INoach Gloria Salinas Valdez Luis Ponce Augusto Mellado Méndez Iris Roca Rey Mario de la Cruz Azabache Pekka Orpana Ulla Helimo Luis Herrera Tiia Haapaniemi Víctor Andrés Belaunde Mauricio Novoa Cain Mario Fernández Jean Paúl Delfín Danta LaGatta Luis F.Hassinen@formin.edu.edu.haapaniemi@formin.fi luis.pe lponce@concytec.org.pe / cer@uni.gob.orpana@formin.es \ mario45b@gmail.herrera@formin.gob.net covillaltda@yahoo.fi 3 .com pekka. ex Viceministro de Energía e-mail medioambiente@aecid.fi Antero.pe alfredonovoap@gmail.

gob.soto@iica. Desertificación y Recursos Hídricos MINAM MINAM / Especialista Ambiental MINEM / Jefe de Energías Renovables MINEM Asesora MINEM Asesor Practical Action / Program Coordinator PRONATURALEZA.pe anoli@minag.gob.pe malcalde@pronaturaleza.pe rorrego@minag.pyhalahti@finpro.pe mhadzich@pucp.tinajeros@gtz.gob.pe msroncal@minag. Fernández Cristina Chueca Heta Pyhälahti Franco Canziani GRUPO / Administrador GRUPO / Coordinador GTZ / Asesor IIAP / Director IIAP IICA (administradora) IICA (Representante) IICA Especialista IICA / Especialista en Tecnología ITDG Program Coordinator MINAG MINAG MINAG MINAG.Carlos Hadzich Marin Miguel Hadzich Marin Miguel Tinajeros Hernán Tello Fernández Fausto Honostroza Maria Veronika Villar Biffi Freddy Rojas Perez Marco Bustamante Bejarano Erika Soto Oliver Marcelo Bret María Elena Rojas Junes Roxana Orrego Moya Manuel Roncal Vargas Antonieta Noli Eduardo Durand LópezHurtado Marisel Allende Adela Solís La Hoz Jorge Suárez Roxanna Pareja Miguel Ramos Oliver Marcelo Bret Martín Alcalde Camila Germaná Roquez Mario G.gob.edu.pe edurand@minam.chueca-roemer@ec.pe merojas@minag. Director Ejecutivo PRONATURALEZA.int erika.eu heta.gob.com cristina. Directora MINAM / Director General Cambio Climático.gob.gob.de htello@iiap.bustamante@iica.pe omarcelo@solucionespracticas.europa.pe mallende@minam.pe jsuarezm@minem.org.int omarcelo@solucionespracticas.pe asolis@minam.pe 3 .pe miguel.fi fca@canziani.gob.org.pe marco.org.gob. Funcionaria Tech Horizons Perú / Director UE / Sección Cooperación Económica y Regional Finpro /Head of office Chile and Argentina Waira Director chadzich@pucp.com.edu.org cgermana@pronaturaleza.org mariofer@tech-horizons.pe rpareja@minem.

Intermediate Technology Development Group (ITDG). the MFA arranged. the Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland (MFA) approved the Andean Regional Strategic Cooperation Plan for the years 2009-2012. Ecuador. 2. Local production of renewable energy and linking it with forestry can generate sustainable economic growth. a technical workshop in Bogotá in June 2009. The production of renewable energy. The specific objectives are to assess the relevance. in close cooperation with Acción Social from Colombia. The policy also stresses poverty reduction through economic growth. bioenergy. feasibility. energy efficiency. Bio-energy projects can be linked to the promotion of sustainable forestry. in October 2009. In January 2009. These types of projects should specifically target poor countries and regions. with the twin objectives of providing sustainable energy services to the poor and simultaneously combating climate change. Colombia and Peru) in February 2009. Regional Bioversity and Renewable Energy sectors. Scope of Work of the Appraisal Mission 1 . It was established that there is a strong regional interest in developing renewable energies. Thematic cooperation will especially focus on sustainable development. increasing energy efficiency and producing renewable energy. Introduction and Background The Government of Finland's development policy programme 2007 identifies the Andean region as one of the areas for regional development cooperation. The document shall be assessed according to Evaluation Guidelines Between past and future. Energy is a key factor in combating climate change. by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Finland.Terms of Reference for the Appraisal Mission on Energy and Environment Partnership Programme (EEP) in the Andean Region 1. which focuses on the thematic cooperation of the Forestry. and to suggest revisions to the Programme document accordingly. The Development Policy Programme identifies energy as one example of development cooperation promoting sustainable development. The team shall finalize and update the Programme Document based on the appraisal outcomes and consultations with the partners and draft the job describtions/TOR for the TA team. especially bio. After the workshop a draft document of the Programme was assessed and finalized by the Soluciones Prácticas. solar and wind energy. Based on the encouraging results from the Central American Energy and Environment Partnership the Ministry for Foreign Affairs (MFA) of Finland carried out a fact finding mission to the Andean countries (Bolivia. Objectives of the Appraisal The overall objective of the appraisal is to assess the Programme document. its viability and the potential development impact of the proposed intervention thus providing the basis for final decisions on implementation and funding. 3. Finland aims to support programmes and projects that focus on saving energy. and clean technology investments in selected programme countries. which involves the use of wood from thinnings and logging residues in power generation. sustainability and compatibility of the Programme as described in the Programme document. To conclude the fact finding phase and start the actual planning of the programme. The Energy and Environment Partnership Programme (EEP) aims to promote renewable energy. provides work and income for the local population. According to the development policy regional and thematic cooperation supplement other forms and instruments of development cooperation.

Colombia and Peru (poverty reduction. human rights and good governance and gender equality)? Is the programme compatible with regional strategies and other initiatives? Is the programme in line with other priorities of the government of Bolivia. The following questions will give an initial frame for the appraisal: Relevance Does the programme correspond to the priority problems of the beneficiaries? Compatibility Is the programme compatible with the goals of the government of Bolivia. Colombia and Peru (geographic. environmentally sound. feasibility and the sustainability of the programme. Ecuador. sectoral etc. promoting democracy. needs and expectations of the beneficiaries described sufficiently and are they sufficiently taken into account in the activities and planned results? Does the programme document address adequately the Finnish value added taking into account the findings from EEP in Central America? 2 . or are there perhaps possibilities for potential cooperation and/or other synergy benefits with other already existing programmes? Sustainability Will the relevant authorities and/or the host organization have policy support for proposed activities during the implementation and after the programme has ended? Will the implementing agencies be able to provide follow-up during and after the programme? Does the programme has a strong economic and financial basis for the activities? Will the capacity and institutional building provide sufficient support at different levels to guarantee sustainability beyond the programme lifespan? Do the planned actions support developing sustainable activities and increase investments in renewable energy? Does the programme take into account environmental sustainability sufficiently? Does the programme enhance the mitigation of the climate change? Does the programme enable an adequate ownership of the programme for the beneficiaries Feasibility Is the problem analysis sufficiently comprehensive and does it identify root problems to be dealt with the programme implementation? Does the overall objective and expected results explain why the programme is important for the society? Is the programme purpose defined in terms of benefits to the beneficiaries? Are the means sufficiently justified by quantified objectives and expected results? Do the selection criteria of the different projects direct the resources of the programme to be used in such activities that have fair chance to attract investment in near future? Have important external conditions been identified and are there unnoticed constraints to programme implementation? Do the implementing agencies have the sufficient capacity to implement the project? Are the beneficiaries identified clearly? Are the problems.The appraisal will look at the relevance. Ecuador.)? Is the programme overlapping with projects of other donors. compatibility.

not only quantity? Have the most appropriate implementation strategies and activities been selected? Are the means adequate / excessive for implementing the activities? Is the programme cost-effective? Have important external conditions been identified? Is the probability of realisation of the assumptions acceptable? Analysis of project management. Colombia and Peru). 3 . organisational and administrative arrangements Has the programme organisation. the Inter-American Institute for Cooperation on Agriculture) viable and capable for the implementation and achievement of expected results? Have clear and transparent decision making mandates and practices been assigned? Has a monitoring.Taking into account the wide field of possible activities is there need to put clearer focus (geographical. II.The environmental and social aspects should be taken into account as well. to identify other donors' existing support in the field of renewable energy. private and donor participation and national planning systems. and/or identify other potential synergies with existing or planned activities by key donors in this field. the purpose of the mission is I. reporting and evaluation system been described with enough detail? Does the work planning system utilise information produced by monitoring and evaluations. to review legal and policy frameworks concerning collaboration in the renewable energy sector. Ecuador. Specific issues to be Appraised In addition to the scope presented above. and provide for flexibility? Are financial management and auditing arrangements adequate? Does the scheduling and duration of the programme support successful achievement of objectives? 4. The risk analysis should be included. including public. III. as well as to analyze the synergies with other Finnish funded programmes in the region (forest partnership and BIOCAN). priorities and the existing policy framework to develop renewable energy in the participating countries (Bolivia. in regards to the regional partnership programme. A key focus in this assessment is the identification of possible opportunities for co-financing in order to join forces and improve the impact and effectiveness of the programme. It is also important to define the complementarity and added value of the new Finnish programme to those already existing ones. to review the strategies. size of funding) on the activities in order to improve the impact of the programme? Analysis of the Logical Framework Will the programme purpose significantly contribute to the overall objective? Will the programme purpose be achieved if the results are delivered? Are the results adequate? Have measurable indicators been defined for all levels of objectives? Are there also enough indicators measuring the quality performance. share of responsibilities and staffing including job descriptions been clearly defined? Is the organisation (IICA. of the overall renewable energy situation. clean technologies. thematic. and energy conservation and efficiency.

the objectives and their indicators should be tightly tied to the project proposing process as well and therefore the indicators for each four objectives should reflect to the Project Profile Form and to the Project Proposal. Because of the demand driven nature of the program.g. specific financing windows (or specific calls for proposals) could be made for each project type. V. Regarding the “seed money effect” of the EEP. regarding the project selection process. This would help to increase the transparency of the project selection process. facilitated by a competent logframe specialist.g. monitoring and ownerships are directly related to these shortcomings. Although not a stated objective of the EEP. could also be re-considered in light of the influence of this mode of operation on the project selection process and continuity of support. the placing of the National Coordinators in the lineministries. e. The following recommendations were given in the evaluation report of that programme: The EEP program design leaves a lot room for improvement. in the form of a re-design workshop to adjust the Framework Document. private company) it could be helpful to have different selection criteria for different types of projects and beneficiaries. strategic study. The difficulty in the case of supporting investments in equipment is to avoid the EEP just becoming another source of financing with no strategic benefit in terms of the program objectives. the EEP should now address these issues as a matter of priority to avoid potential future problems related both to its image in the region. The EEP should find itself now in a good position to streamline its activities and identify those objectives and lines of activity where it genuinely has a comparative advantage in the Region. however. Some of the practical problems and issues that arise e. financing institutions and other key actors. it has served to present Finland as a state of the art provider of solutions in renewable energies. Some of the institutional choices. Finnish public sector organizations and some state owned companies continue their active involvement. civil-society organization. Also the project selection criteria should be more clearly connected to the EEP program level objectives and indicators. With its increasing project portfolio and number of participating donors. the partnership would be well advised to reassess whether the current institutional arrangements at the country and regional level are adequate for the future needs. lobby groups. criteria to measure when the projects are ready enough to fly on their own and the extra support of EEP is not needed should also be considered. Also. there are cases where supporting experimentation with genuinely new and untested technologies (e.IV. to avoid the risk of the EEP becoming a source of gap-filling finance.g. The EEP would benefit from a more rigorous design process. to analyse how the Programme promotes gender equality and equal participation processes also to traditionally excluded groups such as women and ethnic minorities. This is also an area where the collaboration with service providers from the donor countries still seems to make the biggest impact. strategic studies) and types of beneficiary (government organization. As the project portfolio of EEP is broad and project types differ a lot in terms of their objectives (e. investment support. The impact of the EEP partnership on the regional national policy and strategy level could be enhanced by producing information based on its experiences and disseminating this to key decision makers and actors in government institutions. As the number of projects and donors supporting the EEP increases. Is the 4 . Jatropha Curcas) has helped to trigger major investment. participation of Finnish private companies in Forums has decreased. as their participation increases the credibility of these documents towards the financing institutions and sources of private capital. Also. to review the recommendations of the evaluation of the Energy and Environment Partnership with Central America and their potential relevance for the planned interventions on the Andean region. and the limited feedback provided to national-level policy/strategic processes through this arrangement.g.g. and effectiveness and impact. e. the feasibility and other pre-investment type studies seem to have contributed most in this regard. Also.

The communication for the Finnish businesses should be included. The requirements as specified in Invitation to Tender. Methodology The team shall review all the relevant documents and make a work plan for the field mission. Composition of the Appraisal Team The team shall be integrated by two experts.: Viceministry of Environment Ministry of Agriculture Ministry of Energy Acción Social IICA Colombia Planning Secretariat Private Sector Representatives The key parties to be consulted in Peru are e. The key parties to be consulted in the region are: They key parties to be consulted in Bolivia are e. VIII. 6.: Ministry of Environment Ministry of Mines and Energy Ministry of Agriculture SGCAN 5 .: Viceministry of Environment Viceministry of Energy Viceministry of Foreign Trade and Integration IICA Bolivia Private Sector Representatives The key parties to be consulted in Ecuador are e. 5.g.g.g. to conceptualize a communication strategy for the Programme to clarify the messages for different stakeholders and define realistic messages. to analyze the feasibility of the budget and draft an updated one. to analyse the possibility of implementing a pilot project in each country and identify suitable options (additionally how to link Finnish businesses with the projects?) VII.: Ministry of Environment Ministry of Agriculture Viceministry of Alternative Energy IICA Ecuador AGECI SENPLADES Private Sector Representatives The key parties to be consulted in Colombia are e. as there is a lot of interest towards Latin America among them.Project sufficiently taking into account and integrating into Project design the cross-cutting themes of the Finnish Development Policy? VI.g. The team shall ensure an adequate involvement of the stakeholders in the appraisal through information and consultation.

Final Appraisal Report (tentatively by 12.) to the Ministry for Foreign Affairs within 5 working days after reception of the comments which are expected to be received in 5 working days.4.3.4. and last for approximately six weeks.3) shall be done and an inception report be prepared by the team and approved by the Ministry (tentatively by 29.) Meetings with different stakeholders in the four countries (tentatively starting from 6. The documents shall be submitted in three copies as a printed report. European Commission.5. The tasks and reporting shall be carried out according to the following tentative schedule Briefing by Ministry of Finland/Embassy of Finland in Peru. Belgium.) to the Ministry for Foreign Affairs in 3 working days after reception of the comments. Finland Future Research Centre. universities and research centers in the region as well as civil society organisations The Team shall coordinate the appraisal activities in the region with the Embassy of Finland in Peru.5.5.). Finnish private companies. field work (four weeks after Easter.) at the Embassy in Lima with main actors in the end of the field mission. The participants shall provide feedback and comments to the team in writing within 7 days. Submission of the preliminary Project Document to the Ministry for Foreign Affairs for comments and consideration within 5 working days after delivering the Appraisal Report (tentatively by 19. in the beginning of the mission (tentatively 22. the final Project Document should be ready by the 30th of May 2010.) Finalisation and submission of the final Project Document (tentatively by 30. donors based in Lima.) Prior to the field work desk studies (tentatively during 22. A Draft Appraisal Report should be presented. 6 .IICA Peru Private Sector Representatives The mission shall consult also: IICA headquarters in San José. The team shall up-date the Programme Document and draft the job requirements/TOR based on the appraisal outcomes and consultations with the partners. Spain. Timetable and Reporting The mission is tentatively scheduled to start by 22.4.) Debriefing workshop (tentatively 29. Costa Rica. such as Germany.. Tentatively. starting tentatively in 6. 7. and other relevant actors in renewable energy sector like Finpro. The Appraisal Report and the Project Document shall be produced in English. including desk study.3. This version should already indicate the main conclusions and possible main shortcomings and the respective corrective measures for the Programme.3. Switzerland.-26. the latter with an Executive Summary in English. and reporting. The Appraisal Report is expected to be ready by 12th of May. The Appraisal Mission shall also provide the Ministry an electronic copy/CDROM of the report using Windows compatible Microsoft Word for text and Excel for tables and charts. The consultant shall also deliver a Spanish version of the Project Document (by the commonly agreed date). etc.

The team has no authorisation to make any commitments on behalf of the Government of Finland. The company shall be responsible for hiring the personnel and arranging financial management. Budget The Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Finland will contract a consulting company to carry out the appraisal mission. The actual budget is defined through contract and the offer of the winning bidder. 7 . The company shall also take the responsibility of providing adequate back-up services to the appraisal mission team.8. Mandate During the appraisal mission. The competent authorities have the right and responsibility to advise and comment the work of the team. 9. the team is entitled and expected to discuss with the pertinent persons and organisations any matters related to the assignment. The total amount of the fees should not exceed 63 000 euros (excluding reimbursambes).

This has been done in the reviewed version. reports. especially if there is light between project implementation and the original objectives. other documents. The results can be used to improve the effectiveness and targeting of the services provided. government policies changed. changes in the reality of RE and EE in the region and on the basis of these to contribution to the general objective. the original logframe is taken up again by the definition of Results with verifiable indicators and means of verification.Annex 2: Analysis of the logical framework The logical framework (logframe) is a summary of the development intervention through a programme. With these identifiers in place it is still a way to go from activity. Usually the general and specific objectives are defined in terms of an outcome to bridge the high abstraction and down to earth activity. The logframe is a construction used in the stage of project design and is meant to structure later evaluation and intermediate reporting. As a further tool for guidance stakeholder surveys can be used to assess needs of the beneficiaries and target groups. To attribute changes in the reality to the development intervention only or even to a certain degree. nature and activities really carried out. the logframe approach is the most effective instrument developed so far to establish the impacts of development interventions. poverty alleviation) need to be related to activities and outcomes in the field that contribute to realization of the objective. The verification method is given in a qualitative statement. In latter sense it is a management tool for adjustment and guidance. can only be stated in terms of a likelihood and no one to one attribution should be expected. Important assumptions and risks are mentioned per general and specific objective as they can impact on the outcome. In case of risks appropriate mitigation measures have to be formulated. The objectives of the intervention defined at a high abstraction level (e. During the development intervention several risks and circumstances can make some activities redundant after which the logframe should be adjusted on the base of solid arguments.g. the verification method refers to calculations. 1 . etc. Also here the emphasis should be on both quantity and quality. by including verifiable indicators defined at a quantitative and qualitative level. In the last part of the reviewed logframe table. The indicators will be adjusted to fit to specific sectors. Only when the activities to be deployed are treated in the table. Nevertheless.

requiring ministerial support Replication of success does not occur automatically but needs special attention from governments. Governments are assumed to play a proactive role in initiation. for which reason these should be involved in a proactive way Indicators Means of Verification External Factors (Assumptions and Risks) Greenhouse Gas emissions prevented in tonnes CO2-eq New or changed national policies ref RE and EE energy GO2 Contributing to safe and sustainable access to energy in poor rural areas in the EEP Andean region Number of people gaining energy access. MDG mechanisms highlighting projects and increased awareness of RE and EE among the general public Emission reduction calculations and projections delivered by proponents/ Verification by EEP Andean Emergence of energy policy measurements (or changes in these). social/productive balance. energy planning. Energy service needs and provision of energy services covering these (database of EEP Andean) Reports under PRSP . follow-up and dissemination of policy initiatives The baseline (using UNFCCC methodology) may be difficult to establish Not only studies. use. reducing the GHG emissions and contributing to mitigation of and adaptation to adverse climate change effects Number. volume and quality of investment decisions in relevant RE and EE projects inspired by EEP Andean. but real energy provision/saving must be realized (especially in EE) The local better-off get easier access than the rural poor if not focused upon Gradual appearance of RE & EE economic sub sector Increased attention at universities for Energy Education and an increasing role at energy technology development New companies emerge and make profit with RE and EE services Increasing numbers of energy programmes. Energy savings in economic sub sectors Quality of the energy services provided (duration. allowing for ec.Commented logical framework of the EEP in the Andean region Goal Intervention rationale General Objectives GO1 Promoting the use of RE and EE. UNFCCC. allowing Sustainability of projects is often hindered by political interventions at a local level 2 . energy matrix Often difficult to establish the causal relationship The emergence of a new economic sub sector requires government attention The extension and distribution of energy programmes requires cooperation and agreement between universities National financial resources must be allocated to these new studies. reduced or diverted subsidies for fossil fuels Negative changes in the macro economy (lower oil prices) may influence the RE investment flow. number of students and PhD qualifications Specific technology development focusing on one or a few in each university Access of vulnerable groups to energy as described by proponents and verified by EEP Andean Calculations by proponents Verification by EEP Andean Analysis of changes in the energy technology penetration in nat.

Increased use of RE and EE in rural areas per country GO3 Regional cooperation between the ministries of the 4 countries Dissemination of lessons learned from one country to another. possibly beyond the EEP Andean time horizon The market barriers should be described and EEP Andean efforts should contribute to reducing barriers. which may be difficult to prove. Analysis of the guiding texts of new energy initiatives referring to EEP Andean in the source and target countries. but the general framework development for EEP Andes Ministers participate in the Executive Committee Special Objective SO Strengthening the knowledge base. Multiplication of initiatives from one country to another. NGOs and universities engaged in innovative and replicable RE and EE. are increasingly engaged in RE and EE More Master education is established at universities Local enterprises. ESCO’s. Political risks are existent in the EEP Executive Committee Ministers should not discuss individual projects. research centres. thereby overcoming barriers in the market place Regional strategies for RE and EE are defined and/or copied from one another If Ministers are not involved themselves. Reporting by ministries Issues discussed are strategic and trespassing frontiers EEP Andean deployment in 4 different countries reduces the overall non-performance risk. Set up science parks or technology parks with energy companies Difficult to distinct between old plans and new EEP Andean motivated ones The establishment of new studies has a long planning curve. PV programmes fail often) Organizations representing indigenous and rural communities should be involved in the measurement of well-being The human well-being in the target communities should increase as a consequence of EEP Andean projects. Outcomes 3 . establishing know-how and institutional framework that supports the development of RE and EE Universities.Goal Intervention rationale Indicators adaptation to growing energy demand) in pace with the needs Direct and indirect jobs generated through the projects Means of Verification External Factors (Assumptions and Risks) CSD/MDG reporting on RE and EE technology uptake in the EEP Andean targeted countries Technologies should not be too technically complicated when used in remote areas as this is a huge barrier to sustainability (e. The evaluations of projects should specifically provide information on well-being and increased autocontrol and the cross cutting issues. EEP Andean may run the risk to become a limited forum Number of universities and Research Centres engaged compared to ex ante situation Number of Master studies offered compared to ex ante Establishment of companies with roots in universities.g.

even after the depletion of EEP Andean funds Implementation challenge is to find the competent institutions that can guarantee timely (within 1 year) implementation Too large influx of project proposals may occur after very successful information dissemination. Agreement with implementing partners on continued activities after termination of EEP Andean’s support Means of Verification inventory and impact survey at beneficiaries and stakeholders. Reports made in cooperation with representatives of Indian and rural communities Reporting and evaluation on these aspects. Indicators Number of stakeholder reached and participating in EEP Andean (with network services (e. Results (Outputs) R1 Execution of applied research projects -innovative projects in RE and EE Number of stakeholders and projects should increase. 4 . unless modified technologies do count as well Increased (in-kind and cash) co-financing and continued activities. Verified by EEP Andean. while providing the planned energy services. Demonstration effect should be shown with replications. The proportion of investments realized after the study was done. Numerous replications would occur.Goal O1 Intervention rationale Increased awareness and receptiveness towards RE and EE technologies among key stakeholders (sector-wise. Contribution to cross cutting issues of Finnish policy R2 Implementation of RE and EE emblematic projects Numerous RE and EE projects in successful execution bringing energy where there was no energy before. Government willingness to diversify the energy mix through subsidization of RE and EE technologies O3 The populations of the countries are aware of the need for RE and EE and the related GHG emission reduction Projects making profits or resulting in break-even. workshops) and associated communications (e. Consultation reports/ user survey Individual project evaluations Regular updates of information contents of the EEP and affiliated web sites Risk is that not enough projects in this class are presented.g. verified by EEP Andean Counting and archiving system. Number of projects and their quality. informative and consultation meetings.g. External Factors (Assumptions and Risks) Readiness and interest regarding to information sharing among the targeted audience O2 Articles in scientific forums. R3 Execution of studies and projects promoting private RE and EE initiatives Number of studies executed and their quality. Increased well-being of target groups Counting and archiving system. reviews and ordinary press Number of partners and their capacity to multiply projects done under EEP Andean Increasing numbers of articles and TV programmes regarding RE and EE and GHG emission reduction Main risk is the high subsidies to conventional energy sources in all countries Limited number of successes if too many studies are done not resulting in project execution or policy changes. Individual project evaluations. mailing service). in financial institutions and in governments) Many sustainable projects showing that RE and EE are viable solutions. Individual project evaluations.

communication and training on successful RE and EE projects Indicators Volume. Mailing lists Programme reporting Ministers are less inclined to convocations of non-core institutions follow R5 Proactive management of the EEP in the Andean Region providing visibility and increasing strategic RE alliances Successful coordination of the EEP through the host organization 5 . Feasibility and Sustainability of EEP can be under stress with an inexperienced institute.Goal R4 Intervention rationale Widely spread diffusion. depth and quality of local/ regional information transfer in the region and outside Number of training workshops/ information dissemination seminars organized by each National Coordinator Number of participants in workshops and seminars Means of Verification Discussion papers Communication records External Factors (Assumptions and Risks) Too many studies are granted without real impact on the RE and EE Qualitative/ quantitative review of client profiles and feedback. dissemination.

PD Intervention Rationale General Objectives GO1: Promoting the use of renewable energy sources and clean technologies. and/or Verification methods Project Reports Evaluation and monitoring reports Assumptions Organizations linked to rural development have proposals to improve access to energy services in isolated rural areas taking advantage of renewable energies. bioenergy. bioenergy and/or energy efficiency. and/or energy efficiency. Intervention Rationale R 2: The implementation of pilot or demonstration projects that serve as reference for the potential of renewable energies. bioenergy. and/or energy efficiency Number of successfully implemented research projects and/or technological innovation related to renewable energies. bioenergy. as part of their environmental strategies for the reduction of greenhouse gases and/or rural development Countries of the Andean Region and relevant regional organizations agree and firmly support the establishment of the EEP Programme in the Andean Region Number people benefited from the projects implemented in isolated rural areas. and/or energy efficiency. bioenergy. and/or energy efficiency to improve the life of people living under poor conditions. specially in isolated rural areas. Number of private-public partnerships around projects or studies on renewable energies. Number of beneficiaries Number of studies or projects on commercial use of renewable energies. bioenergy. Number of participants in the forums. bioenergy and/or energy efficiency to improve the conditions of life in people living under poor conditions. Project Reports Evaluation and monitoring reports Project Reports Evaluation and monitoring reports There is an interest from the research teams of national and regional institutions to venture on research initiatives related to renewable energies. and/or to solve an environmental problem R 3: The execution of studies or projects that promote private initiatives regarding the commercial and profitable use of renewable Objectively Verifiable Indicators Number of successfully executed projects on renewable energies. bioenergy. reducing the of greenhouse gas emissions and contributing towards the mitigation of the effects of climate change in the Andean Region GO2: Contributing to safe and sustainable access to energy. Private companies are interested in executing profitable ventures that imply the commercial use of Research or project reports Evaluation and monitoring reports 6 . establishing know-how and an institutional framework that supports the development of renewable energies. and/or energy efficiency. bioenergy and/or energy efficiency Objectively Verifiable Indicators Number of successfully implemented projects in the EEP Contest for project funding Verification methods Project Reports Evaluation and monitoring reports Assumptions Countries of the Andean Region confirm their interest in promoting initiatives based on renewable energies. specially bioenergy and/or energy efficiency in the Andean Region Results R 1: The execution of applied research projects and/or technological innovation related to renewable energies. especially in poor rural areas in the Andean Region Specific Objective SO: Strengthening the knowledge base.Original Logical framework of the EEP in the Andean region.

energies. and/or energy efficiency. bioenergy. development and/or communication entities are interested in promoting diffusion actions on issues of renewable energies. The EEP Programme in the Andean Region and its corresponding organizational structure has been established with support from the Host Organization and having identified the EEP Administrators in each country. Coordination meetings executed by the EEP Programme in the Andean Region Forums executed for the EEP Programme in the Andean Region Final event on impact of the EEP Programme in the Andean Region Publications Project Reports Audiovisual material from events R 5: The correct management of the EEP Programme in the Andean Region. bioenergy. bioenergy and/or energy efficiency R 4: The execution of diffusion. dissemination. and/or energy efficiency. Educational. 7 . bioenergy. bioenergy and/or energy efficiency energy efficiency. communication and/or training projects on issues of renewable energies. Events executed on issues of renewable energies. and/or energy efficiency.. and/or energy efficiency. bioenergy. Publications on issues of renewable energies. providing visibility and increasing strategic alliances on renewable energies and the reduction of greenhouse gases Project Reports Audiovisual material from events renewable energies.

in terms of percentage of a project? 11 What would you propose as a focus for the intended Fund? 12 What would you think of additional project criteria as the cost/electrification for instance. the contribution to the well-being of women and children. impact on desertification and biodiversity. What are the main barriers for the technologies the Universities is focusing upon? Please expand on this as this is going to be a main question in an interview). social economic analysis.Annex 3: Questionnaire for group interviews Universities: 1 What energy programme do you have in place? Focus of the programmes? 2 Any particular energy technologies focused upon? 3 Energy policy analysis. What would you think of additional project criteria for the intended Fund. in terms of percentage of a project? 10. Number of employees. execution related. annual output in terms of systems produced. politics related. contribution to special groups like indigenous communities. Barriers can be technology related. duties. What is the typical business model for your company? Sales only. sustainability (economic. organizationally). execution related. 9. contribution to special groups like indigenous communities. Barriers can be technology related. if partial where does the co-financing originate from? 8 What is the level economic analysis applied? Multidisciplinary teams working together? 9 What are the main barriers for the technologies the University is focusing upon? Please expand on this as this is going to be a main question in an interview). List of projects over the last 5 years? 3. Level of contribution to economic independence or economic production increase (poverty alleviation potential) 13 Anything else you want to take up as an issue of importance related to the intended Fund? Other donors or subsidy mechanisms you are aware of in this field? Small and medium sized industries (SME/PYMES) 1. their total costs. Main problems/barriers in your sector/company? 5. institutional basis. duties. regulation related (taxes. number of people served/unit of 8 . under licence production. their total costs. politics related. What is the level economic analysis applied? 8. cooperation with NGOs? 6. prescriptive rules). turn key delivered. feasibility (economically. prescriptive rules). complete projects. environmental. Any particular energy technologies focused upon? 2. the contribution to the well-being of women and children. such as the cost/electrification for instance. if partial: Where does the co-financing originates from? 7. How the projects are financed. after sales included. What would you propose as a focus for the intended Fund? 11. What would be a typical level for support of a Financing Partner like the intended Fund in terms of real project subsidy (amount of Euros). policy monitoring & evaluation? 4 How many students are following energy courses? How many PhD students in energy topics and which ones? 5 Doing energy projects? Project list of the last 5 years? 6 What are project criteria: Relevance. finance related. financial) 7 How the projects are financed. operated by you. policy making. finance related. Rural/peri-urban/urban focus of the Fund. number of people served/unit of cost. regulation related (taxes. 10 What would be a typical level for support of a Financing partner like the intended Fund in terms of real project subsidy. development. and sold? 4. contribution to reduction of GHG emissions.

policy making. policy monitoring & evaluation? 5. contribution to reduction of GHG emissions. Level of contribution to economic independence or economic production increase (poverty alleviation potential) 13. env. impact on desertification and biodiversity. financial) 7. contribution to special groups like indigenous communities. feasibility (economically. Rural/peri-urban/urban focus of the Fund. prescriptive rules). 10. regulation related (taxes. politics related. execution related. What are project criteria: Relevance. How the projects are financed. Barriers can be technology related. What would you think of additional project criteria as the cost/electrification for instance. if partial where does the cofinance originates from? 8. social economic analysis. the contribution to the well-being of women and children. Rural/peri-urban/urban focus of the Fund. sustainability (ec. What is the level economic analysis applied? Multidisciplinary teams working together? 9. institutional basis. number of people served/unit of cost. Anything else you want to take up as an issue of importance related to the intended Fund? Maybe: Other donors or subsidy mechanisms you are aware of in this field? NGOs 1. duties. in terms of percentage of a project? 11. Doing energy projects? Project list of the last 5 years? 6. development. What role des energy issue play in your work? Any energy programme do you have in place? Focus of the programme(s)? 3. organizationally). finance related. What would be a typical level for support of a Financing partner like the intended Fund in terms of real project subsidy. impact on desertification and biodiversity. Anything else you want to take up as an issue of importance related to the intended Fund? Maybe: Other donors or subsidy mechanisms you are aware of in this field? 9 .cost. What would you propose as a focus for the intended Fund? 12. What is the focus of your NGO? Number of people working with you? Number of people out there in the field? History of the NGO? 2. Energy policy analysis. Level of contribution to economic independence or economic production increase (poverty alleviation potential) 12. What are the main barriers for the technologies you are focusing upon? Please expand on this as this is going to be a main question in an interview). contribution to reduction of GHG emissions. Any particular energy technologies focused upon? 4. their total costs.

regionwise Cooling. E. repair. C. C. cap building Installation. P B. C. cap building in partnership with bigger company no no Installation Installation. P B. E. C. cooling and heating improved diesel pumps. C. P B. C. P B. E. C = Colombia. E. P B.Annex 4: RE Technologies focus in the Andean Region Technologies Photovoltaic panels (PV) Solar cooker Solar heater Solar dryer Wind electricity generation Wind pumps Hydroenergy mini Hydroenergy micro Hydroenergy pico Geothermic energy Bioethanol Biodiesel Biomass gasification Biomass /waste Improved cooking stoves Energy Planning Energy regulations Energy Efficiency in Industry EE in transport Energy Efficiency in Residential sector EE in agriculture Main focus/issues Installation. E. C. P C. C. repair. E. P B. C. cap building Installation national regional municipality countrywise. E. P B. P B. heating. E. C. insulation. E. P B. C. transport. repair. P B = Bolivia. direct burning. P C. E. C. product improvement. C. process designs. E. C. C. CNG and LPG introduction. E. C. repair. P B. C. killns. gasification of waste. P EE in building and construction B. improved buses CFL. P B. E. E. P B. E. P B. E. cap building Installation. cap building Installation Installation Installation Cap building Installation. P B. E = Ecuador. Zero energy houses. E. E. P B. C. C. generators. Eco design. E. cogeneration. P B. P B. E. heat-exchange improved motors. P = Peru Cap building = Capacity building 10 . Countries B. E. P B. cap building Installation.

Funds (g) ? ? OLADE (b) CRITERIA Focus of the organization 1. = No. Is it willing to contribute additional human resources to the programme? 16. Can it flexibly accommodate the structural architecture required? 17. Does it have distance training experience and capabilities? 13. Energy Finance Finance Finance Cooperat. ? = unknown institutional opinion * 11 . Require institutional strengthening to handle the energy issue in the EEP approach = Yes. Expertise in energy policy 21. Does it have experience with administration of funds? 9. supranational or multilateral? 3. Does it have reliable and agile financial systems? 10. Does it have an established trajectory within development cooperation? 6. Does it have adequate institutional connections in each country? 8. Cooperat. Expertise in energy efficiency 20. Does it have adequate physical infrastructure and communication facilities? 12. Does it have an installed multidisciplinary capacity? 14. Expertise in renewable energy 19. Have the capacity to co-finance projects? Criteria achieved Y / N / ¿? Agricult. Can it accommodate the programme in question within its own charter? 4. Can it accommodate technical assistance of a strengthening character? 15. Single contract 2. * = see reference note.Annex 5: Comparison of potential host institutions Envirom. Is the institution governmental. Does it have offices in all four countries? 7. Is it willing to do so? 5. * ? ? ? * ? * ? ? ? 7 – 8% 2 – 3% ? 3 – 5% ? * * * * * 20/0/0 17/0/3 14/2/4 12/6/2 UNDP (f) ? ? IICA (a) CAF (d) BID (c) WB (e) ? ? 15/5/0 18/2/0 17/0/3 ADITIONAL CRITERIA 22. Can it plausibly operate efficiently as a "second floor bank"? 11. Is the overhead to be charged reasonable? 18.

. agro biodiversity and bioenergy. There could be the risk that this approach would not be accepted by the Committee. In terms of their institutional networks they have important dealings with specific networks regarding biofuels.12. In spite of the important communication from the IICA Director General. V Latinamerican and Caribbean Seminar on biofuels 12 . it is important to keep in mind that a clear resolution from the Executive Committee of IICA is needed. being part of one of ANDEA’s needs. Corporate Social Reponsibility (CSR): Support to RSE and competitivity in the energy sector of the ALC.The main office is localized in Quito. a.-17 / 18. is not institutionalized in IICA. a. a.According to its actual institutional mandate IICA is not in the condition to accommodate the programme. This is a general objective which has been running for 4 years. biosecurity.3. OLADE covers all aspects of the energy theme in the four countries of interest.The Operational Plan of 2010 presents the following projects in the areas of Renewable Energy Sources.Analysis of the entities – comments to criteria 1. in which he expresses interest in hosting the programme.-The priorities described in it’s Prioridades para la acción estratégica 2006 – 2010 (p68). among others. They have a relatively marginal relationship with the ministers of environment and no relationship with the ministers of energy or production.. There are no representing offices in Perú. It has to revise its mission and objectives to be able to guarantee continuity beyond the programme’s existence. OLADE has programmes and projects which have a direct bearing on the needs of ANDEA in terms of technical complementarities.7. as this programme would be taking them into areas that are not defined within their institutional mandate. These ministers are taking part in the Directing Committee (Assembly of Ministers) of the institution. There are relationships with the ministries of environment. is agroenergy and biofuels.In the first place IICA has relationships with the ministries of agriculture. Colombia y Bolivia.. The organization has three local offices in other countries.18.13. One of the technical areas. b. and no specific activities are reported on the realization of this objective. Energy Efficiency Capacity building: Renewable Energy Sources and Environment: Study on the vulnerability of the energy sector (hydro electricity) related to Climate change and adaptation measures. These are in the mandate and objectives of OLADE. The next description is met: ii) To boost harmonization of policies regarding biotechnology. b. b.6. is institutionalized in OLADE..-Multidisciplinarity in the energy field.. with the general objective “To design and to implement a continental programme of technical cooperation in agroenergy and biofuels which allows for the insertion of new opportunities generated by agriculture in terms of alternative source of energy”.-Multidisciplinarity in the energy field.Its direct relations are with the ministries of energy. 2. These ministers represent the countries in the General Assembly of the organization. ORGANIZACION LATINOAMERICANA DE ENERGIA (OLADE) b.5. The existing multidisciplinarity to fulfill its mandate is functional to agricultural issues. regarding the issue of bioenergy are in the context of Promotion of the incorporation of bioenergy in the Andean region under the objective of modernization of agriculture and rural development. being part of one of ANDEA’s needs. biotechnology and agriculture. INSTITUTO INTERAMERICANOS DE COOPERACION PARA LA AGRICULTURA (IICA) a. Environment.

biomass.21. small hydro. biogas.V Latinamerican Carbon Forum Best practices of climate change programmes in Latin America and the Caribbean – Climate change Network Analysis of lessons learned of renewable energy source programmes in Latinamerica and the Caribbean – Renewable Sources Network Observatory of Renewable energy sources Regional biofuels Programme Rural Electrification. Climate Change – programmatic Clean Development Mechanism Solar heater project in ALC Capacity building and courses: Perspectives of nuclear energy generation Use and applications of the system of National Energy Information. alternative energy promotion" with emphasis on development of wind power. CORPORACIÓN ANDINA DE FOMENTO (CAF) d. version 3 (in English) Developments and applications of Renewable energy: Wind and biomass for electricity generation (in English). Program for Disaster Risk Management and Adaptation (PREV) aims at supporting the prevention. Programme of Executive Formation – Energy Planning. programs and 13 . Phase II Energy efficiency: Energy Efficiency Programme for ALC. Post master course in energy and social inclusion. which aims to promote / finance implementation of projects of small. 3. PALCEE III Seminar on Energy Efficiency in Latinamerica and the Caribbean. among others. one of its lines is "clean. mitigation and care of the socio-economic and environmental disasters associated with phenomena and changes in natural systems. - CAF has as a strategic priority to promote social and environmental sustainability of its interventions in the region. Support projects and activities such as: The adaptation and vulnerability to climate change.and medium-scale sectors and clean energy alternatives. Version 3 Norms and Nomenclature for Energy Efficiency (in english) Developments and applications of wind energy for the electricity generation Use and applications of the System of National Energy Information (SIEN). In addition it seeks development of initiatives leading to energy efficiency. Evaluation of results and indicators of energy efficiency programmes – Network of institutions in Latinamerica and the Caribbean Development of a guide for the calculation of technical losses in electricity distribution systems. geothermal.They have the follow initiatives with similar objectives to those of EEP. like energy efficiency in Latin America. "Latin American Carbon Program (PLC). Special Financing Program for Clean Energy Projects (Propel). That is why in addition to help finance projects.

among others. programs and international resources from GEF. adding the amounts of all the lines of action and countries. CAF was established in 1970 and since then. This comprehensive sustainable development strategy seeks to: Incorporate social and environmental dimensions as cross-cutting issues to boost the provision of sustainable basic social services. 12. Can it accommodate the program in question within its own charter? Yes subject to specific arrangements. Colombia. all four countries are associated members of CAF.22 . Does it have offices in all four countries? Yes. This objective is expressed in alliances and agreements between the various actors. 8.CAF expressed and confirmed its genuine interest to host the EEP. As an example. one of the services of CAF is the technical cooperation. according to the program or specific definitions of signing institutions. 10. Can it plausibly operate efficiently as a “second floor bank”? Yes. On the environmental area CAF has successfully managed or executed funds. d. Spanish Ministry of Environment. supranational or multilateral (that is. Is the institution governmental. CAF has offices in Bolivia. Yes.enterprises with social content. 3. Contribute to the development of human capital in promoting equitable access to quality education and health. 5. Yes. Is it willing to do so? Yes. Questionnaire and answers of CAF: organizational capacities 1. Promote the creation of productive employment opportunities and quality for the most vulnerable groups of society. Dutch Ministry of Environment. and technical cooperation among others. CAF has been working in all of them since its foundation. Ecuador and Peru. CAF interventions emphasize the need to work on institutional strengthening of social sectors. 2. Does it have an established trajectory within development cooperation? Yes. shareholdings. mobilizes resources from International markets to Latin America to provide multiple banking services to its shareholder countries. that may arise. Does it have reliable and agile financial systems? Yes. guarantees. 6. in its commitment to sustainable development and regional integration. Does it have experience with administration of funds? 9. Preserve and promote community and cultural development in the region. and collateral financial advisory and investment banking. 4. 11. Does it have adequate physical infrastructure and communication facilities? 14 . in 2009 CAF approved over US$ 37MM in technical cooperation. official)? Single contract CAF is a multilateral financial institution. and in deepening the analysis of social and environmental problems and solutions in the region. Single contract. 7. treasury services. Does it have adequate institutional connections in each country? Yes.. mainly to the poorest and most-marginalized sectors of society. An important part of CAF work is to provide valuable and timely financial services to the public and private sectors in the form of loans.

Require institutional strengthening to handle the energy issue with the EEP approach? Although CAF has a highly qualified and experienced work team. 24. CAF supports energy infrastructure projects. 17. Brasil. Is it overhead to be charged reasonable? Yes. Latin American Carbon. among others). infrastructure. official)? OLADE is an intergovernmental organization formed by 26 Latin American and Caribbean Member Countries and 1 Participating Country (Algeria). 1993”. Clean and Alternative Energies Program (PLAC+e). < 5%. including social development. it would be welcome any external support which helps the strengthening of our institutional capacities. The Lima Agreement is the constitutional base of OLADE and it was ratified by the 26 Member Countries parliaments. Also investment on equity capital. CAF is the main source of multilateral financing in the Andean region. 18. 23. 14. Additional human resources could be hired accordingly to the overhead fees. Expertise in energy policy 22. “Energía Sin Fronteras. Bolivia. This might be one of the CAF contributions. The counterparts in each country are the Ministries of Energy. 21. CAF has already a very solid environmental team that would contribute to the program. “Energy projects for the Integration of the Andes Region. There are various think-tanks. Can it accommodate technical assistance of a strengthening character? Yes. Perú. 15. Through its regular funding. 2000”. and. 19. Does it have an installed multidisciplinary capacity? Yes. Have the capacity to co-finance projects? Yes. program type. Panamá.Yes. public policies and research and corporate and financial sector. 16. Colombia. 20. Argentina. Special Funding Program for Clean Energy Projects (PROPEL). Renewable Energies and Energy Efficiency Program (ER/EE) an alliance of CAF and KfW. Expertise in renewable energy CAF counts with several programs related with the renewable energy and energy efficiency: Sustainable Energy Program. Ecuador. Can it accommodate the programme in question within its own charter? 15 . There is a permanent communication among all of the offices in order to coordinate the activities.Ecuador: Análisis del sector eléctrico. policy development and analysis in Latin-American countries. clean and energy efficiency projects. Questionnaire and answers of OLADE: organizational capacities 1. 2007”. the same as in question 18. Expertise in energy efficiency Yes. Can it flexibly accommodate the structural architecture required by the program? Yes. Some of the publications in this issue can be downloaded in our institutional website (e. on the Clean Tech Fund. supranational or multilateral (that is. “Informe sectorial . the economic and the sustainability perspectives. Is the institution governmental. y Uruguay besides of the headquarters in Caracas-Venezuela. 13. CAF works in several areas of action besides environment. 2.g. Is it willing to contribute additional human resources to the program? Yes. from the sector. CAF has offices in several countries. that cover energy policy. CAF also finances big projects in renewable. Does it have distance training experience and capabilities? Yes.

5. the promotion and development of renewable energy and energy efficiency has been considered of paramount importance. This audit is presented at the Energy Ministers’ Meetings. Whenever it is necessary. Also. and so far we have not had remarks on the administrative procedures. OLADE has been managing international cooperation funds for the development of regional programs involving activities in several countries throughout the region. 3. 6. the Administration and Finance Management staff travels to the country where the project is being run in order to carry out administrative issues. who usually is a Vice Minister or General Director. In fact. Does it have reliable and agile financial systems? OLADE`s financial system is simple. 8. such as Renewable Energy and Environmental Coordinator and Energy Efficiency Coordinator. Annually an audit is carried out for all funds managed by OLADE. by means of which it’s Member Countries undertake common efforts to achieve integration and development in the regional energy market. and it administrates the funds through wire transfers to its national counterparts or project managers. 10. OLADE has a mandate from Energy Ministers to increase the support to projects on renewable energy and energy efficiency in its Member Countries. OLADE has managed Trust funds on behalf of international organizations who develop projects in the region. 9. the cooperation mechanism is a main tool for advisory and support to its Member Countries. Can it plausibly operate efficiently as a "second floor bank"? Since its establishment. Does it have experience with administration of funds? OLADE focuses all funds management of its projects in its headquarters in Quito – Ecuador. Does it have offices in all four countries? OLADE has a liaison officer in each of the Energy Ministers called OLADE`s National Coordinator. Is it willing to do so? Yes. Does it have adequate physical infrastructure and communication facilities? 16 .Within OLADE`s objectives and functions. the Organization has been developing programs in these two areas since its establishment. In that regard. agile and reliable. It also has specialized technical staff. 7. In that regard. Does it have an established trajectory within development cooperation? OLADE is a political and technical support organization aimed at energy and environmental aspects. Does it have adequate institutional connections in each country? OLADE`s National Coordinator in each country is a top level executive officer in the Energy Ministries. 4. OLADE can easily incorporate this programme within its annual working plan.

15. These areas are oil.000 delegates from its 26 Member Countries. ¿How the issue of not having representations in Bolivia. Is it willing to contribute additional human resources to the programme? As it was previously explained. energy efficiency. which allows developing training courses with the participation of national bodies and specialist through a web link. 16. 13. 17. National Project Coordinator. Is the overhead to be charged reasonable? OLADE is willing to recover only the internal administrative expenses for the programme. Staff displacement being very common in the governmental entities. Specialized courses and seminars and collaborates with a Masters programme in Sustainable Energy. 12. OLADE has a Virtual Communication System (SICVE). and National Consultant teams. Can it flexibly accommodate the structural architecture required by the programme? The expected architecture in this programme is the same as the one OLADE uses in this kind of projects: A Project Director. and its Participating Country. Can it accommodate technical assistance of a strengthening character? Training is one of the main activities OLADE has been undertaking in benefit of its Member Countries. For the development of any cooperation project we are always involving international and national external consultancy according to the needs. which allows interacting with several stakeholders at the same time in different countries. renewable energy. As an example of these facilities.OLADE has a headquarter with all the infrastructure and appropriate communication facilities to its staff and fluent coordination with its counterpart in its 26 Member Countries. there is always need for strengthening their staff’s technical skills. Project local counterparts. energy information. 11. The selection of the National Coordinators would be based on a short list suggested by our national 17 . Peru and Colombia can be handled? The Nacional Coordinators in each country would be contracted with EEP program funds. Does it have distance training experience and capabilities? OLADE has a yearly virtual training program named CAPEV. in order to hold coordination or technical meetings. electric power. In 2009. In all these areas OLADE carries out capacity building to strengthen the technical capacity of the Member Countries` officials. Does it have an installed multidisciplinary capacity? OLADE undertakes activities in several areas. as well as the monitoring and management of all the development projects in the beneficiary countries. natural gas. OLADE has two specialists in renewable energy and energy efficiency. Among its training programs OLADE carries out Certificate programs. 14. 15 courses were carried out with the participation of around 2.

especially to assist to national and sub-regional events related to the EEP can be considered. which in this case are: • Bolivia: Ministerial Adviser. OLADE and the supported projects interact directly with the National Coordinators of OLADE in these countries. courrier • Translations 20. the Ministries of Energy. Office • Colombia: Director General of the Energy Mining Planning Unit (UPME) • Peru: General Director of Electricity 19. Indirect costs would be to cover activities associated with the implementation of the Programme: • Accounting of the Program • Use of virtual communication facilities • Use of virtual training facilities • Cost of communication: telephone. which host country of OLADE. How to integrate the technical team? The EEP program team would be under the responsibility of the Director of Planning and Projects of OLADE.counterparts. 18 .Perú The Program Manager (Regional Coordinator) would be the technical advisor and support/supervison for the Coordinators of Renewable Resources and Environment and Energy Efficiency of OLADE. He will also be responsible for the activities of the EEP program in Ecuador.Bolivia Coordinador Nacional Programa EEP . The responsibility chain can be comprised as follows: Director de Planificación y Proyectos OLADE Coordinador Fuentes Renovables OLADE Jefe del Programa EEP (Regional Coordinator) Coordinador Eficiencia Energética OLADE Coordinador Nacional Programa EEP .Colombia Coordinador Nacional Programa EEP . What are the direct and indirect costs of operating the fund? The direct costs would be the fees and travel expenses of consultants hired for the EEP program: • Regional Coordinator • National Coordinator in Bolivia • National Coordinator in Colombia • National Coordinator in Peru Functions of the National Coordinator in Ecuador EEP program will be developed by the Head of the Program. Some travel costs of OLADE officials.

Energy Planning 19 .Programmatic CDM • Project LAC Solar Heaters Training: the following courses have been planned: • Prospects for Nuclear Power Generation • Use and applications of the National Energy Information System.Network of Institutions in Latin America and the Caribbean • Develop a guide for the calculation of technical losses in electrical distribution systems • Climate Change . and will have the institutional support of the National Partners of OLADE in those countries. Version 3. Energy Efficiency and Training are included in the Annual Operating Plan 2010: Renewable Resources and Environment: • Study on the vulnerability of the energy sector (hydro) in Central America with climate change and adaptation measures • Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR): Support for CSR and competitiveness of the energy sector in Latin American and the Caribbean • V Latin American and the Caribbean Seminar on Biofuels • Latin American Carbon Forum V • Study of best practices in climate change programs in Latin America and the Caribbean Climate Change Network • Analysis of lessons learned from programs of renewable energy in Latin America and the Caribbean . Detailing the institutional expertise to demonstrate the capabilities.The National Coordinators report directly to the Regional Coordinator. PALCEE • III Latin American and Caribbean Seminar on Energy Efficiency • Evaluation of outcomes and indicators of energy efficiency programs .Renewable Network • Renewable Energy Observatory • Regional Programme on Biofuels • Rural Electrification.0 (English) • Technological Trends and Applications of Renewable Energy: Wind and biomass for power generation (English) • Economic regulation for the hydrocarbon sector (Upstream) • Postgraduate course in energy and social inclusion • Executive Development Program . 19. The following projects in the areas of Renewable Resources & Environment. Phase II Energy Efficiency: • Program for Energy Efficiency ALC.0 • Standards and Labelling for Energy Efficiency (English) • Technological Trends and Applications of Wind Energy for power generation • Use and applications of the National Energy Information System (NEIS) version 3.

RC RC NC. NC proponents NC.5 year Half yearly Deadline Responsible EC. RC RC 20 . RC NC Proponents NC Proponents NC. RC NC proponents NC.Annex 6: Project cycle for EEP in the Andean Region Activity Issuance of the Call for Proposals Reception of Project Profiles Evaluation of Project Proposals Letter of rejection/approval Reception of Project Proposals Evaluation of Project Proposals Letters of rejection/approval Negotiations with the winners Contract signing Project execution Monitoring of execution Finalization of execution Final acceptance of the project result Monitoring of results EC = Executive Committee RC = Regional Coordinator NC = National Coordinators 2 weeks Half yearly 3 weeks 3-6 weeks 1 week 6 weeks 3-6 weeks 1 week 2 weeks 1 week X<1.

no guarantees Maintenance low guarantees. competition between rest product uses Attitude change Improved cooking stoves Complicated reception Very cheap 21 . good results Wind pumps Hydroenergy mini Hydroenergy micro Hydroenergy pico Geothermic energy Bioethanol Biomass gasification Biomass /waste Big cities. new parts. regulations Maintenance low guarantees. Missing materials. big investments Not sufficient market demand. chimneys. no guarantees varies greatly. regulations Plastic quality Cheap relatively mixing warm/cold constant water temperature Plastic quality moisture level rats.Annex 7: Technology Risks per RE technologies Technical economic/financial Organizational Maintenance. Relatively cheap. materials difficult sometimes Biomass /waste Rather expensive Rather expensive Rather expensive Rather expensive Borehole costs high heat use dependent Large banks only. fungi Rather cheap Solar dryer Passive solar energy in Material Knowledge. double roofing. installation regulations Photovoltaic panels (PV) Battery. regulations Ownership problems No regulations no guarantees Usually big industries Usually for smallholders. building heat cold storage regulations. cabling Expensive at purchase Solar cooker Solar heater None Expensive but economically maintenance attractive Installation. knowledge Wind energy Int technology is OK Expensive Regulations negative Local technology Relatively cheap (5-50 kW No rules. very different technologies. political problems common. region. maintenance guarantee regulations Installation maintenance guarantee. regulations Maintenance low guarantees. switch. maintenance. building Rather unknown in Andes building/construction solar patterns. data Technically varying Rather cheap some succesful models in Peru No risks water flow data No risks water flow data Small risk water flow data Usually high risk borehole selection capacity uncertain Complicated Acidity checks and temperature checks . wind capacity) maintenance.

the latter carrying out administrative. for example the National Coordination Units. and the representatives of the donors as well as other program counterparts Establish policy dialogue with regional and national institutions on RE policies (e. including financial management of international projects.Environment Expert (SEE. which includes a Regional Coordinator (RC). The Coordinator is responsible for the Program’s administration and financial management.g. Language skills: shall have fluency in written and spoken Spanish and working knowledge of English. SGCAN. The duties and specific functions of the Regional Coordinator are: Effective administration and execution of the Program Financial management of the Program Support for liaison /meetings of the Executive Committee Promote the EEP Andean Information clearinghouse Effective coordination with internal and external partners Coordination of project activities in cooperation with other members of programme. Knowledge and working experience in the Andean countries (Bolivia. Colombia. an accountant and a Communication Expert. In addition. with 10 in project administration and management. REGIONAL COORDINATOR General Description The General Coordinator has the responsibility for the four key functions of the programme: Administration.Annex 8: Terms of Reference for Regional Coordinator. and external counterparts with whom cooperation agreements are established. coordination with governmental institutions. 22 . providing feed-back from Project experiences etc. the Executive Committee.) Quality Assurance: keep an overview on relevance. Information Clearinghouse. the programme should incorporate a secretary. The short-term consultancies should include the elaboration of the Monitoring and Evaluation System of the programme and the Capacity Building Programme in RE technologies and other relevant themes according to the expressed needs. a Chief Technical Adviser (CTA. Coordination and Quality Assurance. economy or a relevant field related to the programme. as support staff from IICA. secretary and dissemination tasks on behalf of the programme. natural resources management. effectiveness. Ecuador y Peru) Experience with public funding. partners. Technical Assistance and National Coordinators The organisational set-up for the EEP is composed by a Regional Technical Team and four National Offices hosted by IICA. energy. efficiency and sustainability of the Programme Qualifications: The General Coordinator should have at least 15 years of professional experience. fund management and selection processes of project proposals Master’s degree or higher in engineering. business administration. International Technical Assistance) and a Socio . The overall management of the Programme is in the responsibility of the Regional Technical Team (RTT). International Technical Assistance).

manage and execute programs. Together with the Regional Coordination Team. Networks with national and regional chambers of industry / commerce in order to integrate representatives of the business community into the regional forums. economics or a relevant field related to the programme. resulting in a balanced portfolio regarding energy technologies. Establish contacts with regional and international renewable energy companies / organizations to ensure adequate technology transfer. Ensure harmonization of EEP activities with other donor initiatives (UN organizations. He/she will prepare the guidelines for project proposals’ preparation and facilitate the call for proposals. Propose short-term consultancies. policies and actions aimed at the development and promotion of RE and EE projects Experience with public funding. He proposes themes for the Regional Forums. Qualifications The CTA should have at least 10 years of professional experience in the energy sector of which 5 in the RE sector and 3 years of experience in project administration and management. and will be in charge of the technical evaluations. The Technical Coordinator should have the following capacities: Ability and skills to plan. The activities to be carried out are: Prepares the proposal presentation in the Regional Coordination Team (RTT) for a decision on the financial support. The CTA receives the proposals from the National Coordinators. fund management and selection processes Knowledge on a broad range of RE and EE technologies as well as on climate change issues. for the capacity building programme according to the needs.CHIEF TECHNICAL ADVISER (INTERNATIONAL TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE) General Description The CTA will be the adviser in issues related to RE and EE. Colombia. Ecuador y Peru) Master degree or higher in engineering. Support quality of approved projects according to donor requirements. for project preparation support. and support the National Coordinators. natural resources management. he is responsible for the regional aspects of the proposals. multi and bilateral donors) and alignment with local initiatives and support systems (local subsidy systems for renewable energy and environment) in consultation with the Regional Coordinator. energy. Contributes to the set-up of a project information system which allows for easy retrieval of project information and which is supportive to the reporting requirements of the Donor. in collaboration with the Regional Coordinator and National Coordinators. Experience with investment projects in the RE-field Language skills: shall have fluency in written and spoken English and working knowledge of Spanish 23 . Prepares the presentation of the proposals in the Executive Committee meeting for final approval. coordinate. monitoring and supervision. including UNFCCC Agenda Knowledge about the Andean countries (Bolivia.

The duties and specific functions of the National Coordinator are: Monitor the administrative and financing execution of the Partnership at national level. Submit relevant projects profiles to the Regional Technical Team. Qualifications The Technical Assistant (TA) should have at least 5 years of professional experience in environmental and social impact assessment. liaison with key partners and systematize experiences and lessons-learnt. He administrates the partnership program locally in close consultation with the host institution. based upon identified needs. and on the administration and information dissemination of the projects at national level. rural development and poverty reduction in developing countries. Language skills: shall have fluency in written and spoken English and working knowledge of Spanish NATIONAL COORDINATOR General Description The National Coordinator will be a representative of the Andean EEP in the country of residence. Inform the RTT on project execution progress and obstacles. Inform and discuss with other National Coordinators regarding technologies. problems and opportunities 24 . projects and approaches. The Coordinator is responsible for the Program’s Administration in the national host office. gender and social inclusion. Experience in climate change issues. Elaborate the project contracts for project execution in cooperation with the host institution. He/She manages the day-to-day process of project development including eventual consultants deemed necessary. Other qualifications: Masters degree or higher in a field related to the Program. and will assists in the RTT in integrating social. He will report directly to the Regional Coordinator and CTA on all issues regarding technical issues and projects. Responsibilities The National Coordinator has the responsibility for the four key functions Administration. EE and environment. Working experience in Latin America. The SEE will elaborate guidelines and provide training in these issues. gender. experience in the Andean Countries is an asset. environmental and climate change related aspects in the Programme and proposals. Information Clearinghouse. according to the Finnish Development Policy. Monitor contract agreements between project implementers and the host institution. Planning and organizing local forums on specific issues in RE. Develop strategies and tools to facilitate EEP activities on national level under the guidance of the RTT. Coordination and Quality Assurance of projects at a national level.SOCIO – ENVIRONMENT EXPERT (INTERNATIONAL TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE) General Description The Socio-Environmental Expert will be in charge of the environmental and social frameworks of the programme.

BID. fund management and selection processes of proposals would be an advantage. Colombia. CAF.g. engineering. Language skills: shall have fluency in written and spoken Spanish and working knowledge of English. NGOs. technological. UE. indigenous community’s and. bilateral and multilateral organizations. energy. natural resources management. Set up and maintenance of a database on similar programmes Refresh information on national subsidy programs in partner countries in the field of energy and environment. Contributes to periodical reports (or other communication documents/media) on the progress and achievements of the Partnership program in relation to its objectives. communication with other members of the Partnership. and working experience in various Andean Countries. economy or a similar field related to the program. Awareness of business trends and economic. The Expert will prepare a communication strategy / program diffusion to visualize EEP’s objectives and results. results and indicators Prepares the set-up of a project information system which allows for easy retrieval of project information and which is supportive to the reporting requirements of the Donor. forums). 25 . OLADE. social. Knowledge about the Andean countries (Bolivia. Assure the optimal use of the information technologies during the implementation of the Partnership with emphasis on the Internet (website development and maintenance. USAID. environmental. Qualifications The National Coordinator should have at least 10 years of experience in project administration and management. The General Coordinator should have the following competencies: Experience in working with governmental institutions. IICA etc). etc. legal and political conditions and factors which could affect the viability of renewable energy projects. Experience with public funding. Ecuador y Peru). COMMUNICATION EXPERT General Description The Communication Expert (half-time) will be in charge of the Communication and Information dissemination activities including the systematization of information.Network with national and regional chambers of industry / commerce in order to integrate representatives of the business community into the regional forums.) Refresh information on similar programs and projects in the field of renewable energy and energy efficiency that are being implemented or proposed in the region (e. Contribute to effective public relations and publication of information on EEP in the Andean region and for the donors (communication strategy. CEPAL. private sector. Good skills in program budget administration. Suggest to the RTT studies and surveys which are considered necessary in order to achieve the Partnership objectives. Other qualifications: Master’s degree or higher in business administration.

social media. databases. Communication or other related field. 26 . Colombia. and a Masters degree or higher in Public Relations. Ecuador y Peru) Excellent skills in information technology (web page.Qualifications The Communication Expert should have at least 5 years of experience in communication and dissemination. media) Language skills: Spanish. Knowledge about the Andean countries (Bolivia.

CO NCEPT NO TE G e n e r a l I n fo r m a ti o n T i tl e o f th e P r o j e c t: C o m p o n e n t: P r o j e c t d u r a t i o n ( m o n th s): M u l t i -c o u n t r y p r o j e c t? C o u n tr y / i e s: N a m e o f th e A p p l i c a n t: S ta tu s o f th e a p p l i c a n t: P a r tn e r s (i f a p p l i c a b l e ) : P a rt n e r 1 : S ta tu s : P a rt n e r 2 : S ta tu s : P a rt n e r 3 : S ta tu s : P a rt n e r 4 : S ta tu s : O t h e r P a rt n e rs : T e c h n i c a l C h a r a c te r i s ti c s E n e r g y so u r c e : B io m a s s F o r c o o k in g ? B i o fu e l s S o la r p o w e r P h o t o vo l t a i c T h e rm a l A c tiv ity G e n e ra t i o n T ra n s m i s s i o n D is t rib u t io n O n l y fo r C o m p o n e n t 2 : D e ve l o p m e n t e n e rg y p o l i c i e s C a p a c i t y b u i l d i n g a c t i vi t i e s S t u d ie s O t h e rs (d e s c r i b e ): P ro je c t F in a n c in g E u ro R e q u e s t t o t h e E C (E n e rg y F a c i l i t y ): O t h e r c o n t ri b u t i o n s T o t a l C o st: % # D IV / 0 ! # D IV / 0 ! W in d p o w e r H y d ro p o w e r G e o t h e rm a l E n e rg y e ffi c i e n c y O t h e rs (d e s c rib e ): R e h a b ilit a t io n R e h a b ilit a t io n R e h a b ilit a t io n N e w s y s te m N e w s y s te m N e w s y s te m N r o f b e n e fi c i a r i e s p e r a r e a : R u ra l g ro w t h c e n t r e s R u ra l s c a t t e r e d p o p u l a t i o n P e ri-u rb a n O t h e r: T o t a l n r o f b e n e fi c i a ri e s 27 .Annex 9: Concept Note Evaluation Form European Union ACP-EC ENERGY FACILITY EVALUATION OF THE CONCEPT NOTE: COMPONENT 2 Grid completed by (Name printed) Date Number of the CN (Reference Number A N N EX A C O N C EP T N O T E S UM M ARY DATA .

2 Relevance of applicant's capacity and experience to specific action proposed 1.5 Relevance to the policy orientations and recommendations of the CfP mentioned in the Guidelines Total score: Sub Score /5 /5 /5 /5 /5 / 25 28 . and to those of the target groups and final beneficiaries in particular.3 Relevance to the specific objectives of the CfP mentioned in the Guidelines 1. target groups -maximum 8 lines) Summary of Evaluation -maximum 10 lines) Summary Scores 1/ Relevance 2/ Effectiveness and Feasibility of the action 3/ Sustainability of the action Total Score TOTAL : 1.1 Relevance of the action needs and constraints of the country/region to be addressed in general. 1.4 Relevance to the priorities of the Cfp mentioned in the Guidelines 1. Relevance of the action 1.Summary of CN (objectives.

1 Relevance of the action needs and constraints of the country/region to be addressed in general. development banks. social and household uses. size. private sector. Agencies and Industry Associations. complexity. affordable. NGOs. private sector and communities) involved and is it envisaged that dialogue between these actors and the authorities in charge of policies and with international donors will be promoted? Have the socio-economic needs and constraints of target groups/ final beneficiaries been adequately described in terms of governance and the enabling environment? Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 1. national and local levels.3 Relevance to the specific objectives of the CfP mentioned in the Guidelines Is the CN relevant to the overarching goal of the CfP (access to energy services. Country/Region Have the energy governance and framework (enabling environment) needs and constraints of the country/region been adequately described and interrelated? Have country/regional energy governance and framework needs and constraints been quantified. adequate institutional and regulatory framework. national and local authorities/actors. collaboration with development banks). stable investment context long term activities of private companies.2 Relevance of applicant's capacity and experience to specific action proposed Does the applicant have sufficient experience in the energy governance and framework sector in the region/ countries in which the action is to take place . type.where appropriate? Will the project promote pro-poor legislation and policies? Is the action in line with national/regional/local plans and priorities? Does the activity avoid overlap with other actions and take account of/benefit from synergies/ harmonisation with other projects/ programmes such as other EU MS activities in the ACP countries? Target groups/ Final beneficiaries Have target groups and final beneficiaries (amongst population in the target areas. sector)? Does the applicant have links to local. focussing on renewable energy solutions etc. public-private partnerships. in particular those aimed at promoting renewable energy and energy efficiency)? 29 .1. strengthened country/ regional cooperation. and to those of the target groups and final beneficiaries in particular. achieving the MDGs and WSSD objectives on energy)? Is the CN relevant to the specific objectives of the CfP (improving governance and framework conditions in relation to access to modern.experience in identical or similar activities (nature. sustainable energy services for rural and peri-urban areas. combating climate change. Is the CN relevant to the specific Objective for Component 2 (improve governance and framework conditions in the energy sector at regional. are they relevant to the action and do they include the poor? Have target groups and final beneficiaries been quantified – where appropriate? Are local actors (authorities. national authorities responsible for management and administration of services? Does the applicant have a network of contacts that can be drawn on for advice relative to the action? Is the capacity of the Applicant sufficient to manage the action? Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 1. private sector investment. local context and sustainability considerations) been clearly defined and strategically selected. Energy Centres. regional. reinforced capacities of key stakeholders development of an enabling environment.

3 Assessment of the role and involvement of all stakeholders and. Effectiveness and Feasibility of the action 2.1 Assessment of the problem identification and analysis. purpose and expected results). Total score: / 15 2.5 Relevance to the policy orientations and recommendations of the CfP mentioned in the Guidelines Which of the specific policy orientations and recommendations of the CfP is the action relevant to and how? (national authorities policies and strategies. 2. /5 proposed partners. capacity.1 Assessment of the problem identification and analysis. governance)? Has the baseline situation (quantified if possible) been adequately defined? Adequate analysis of problems involved and highlight of main assumptions taking into account external factors such as the willingness of all stakeholders to engage in adopting improved governance and an improved enabling environment? Has the capacity of all key stakeholders in relation to improved governance been adequately assessed? 30 .Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 1.4 Relevance to the priorities of the Cfp mentioned in the Guidelines Which of the specific priorities of the CfP is the action relevant to and how? (priority given to initiatives which will help to put in place adequate frameworks for increasing access to energy services in a perspective of poverty reduction and for the development of renewable energy and energy efficiency technologies)? Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 1. coordination of actions with wider sector cooperation framework) How much coherence is there with partner countries' national and regional planning frameworks in order to ensure efficiency and coordination of work? Is the project coherent with the Country and/or Regional Strategy Papers? Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 2. 2. Quality of background information leading to presentation of CN? Have the problems been adequately identified and analysed as a basis for the action (enabling environment.2 Assessment of the proposed activities (practicality and consistency in relation Sub Score /5 /5 to the objectives. if applicable.

Have the roles and involvement of all stakeholders/ partners (if applicable) been adequately described? Are the roles and involvement well balanced in terms of the objectives and activities of the action? Has the organisational structure for the project been described and is it adequate (technical. environmental) 3. purpose and expected results been adequately described? Does the partnership have institutional links to relevant national or local public authorities relevant to the action? Have the outputs from improved governance been quantified and how realistic are the quantified estimates? To what extent are the proposed activities practical and consistent the objectives. management. national utilities and the rural electrification agencies. the regulatory bodies. purpose and expected results? Does the project build on.2 Assessment of the proposed activities (practicality and consistency in relation to the objectives. strategies and facilitate the removal of the main obstacles to the private sector's involvement in the energy sector? Will the project give support to public policies of the Ministries in charge. the local authorities. Tariff setting and Investment planning? Does the project have adequate activities for training and networking for energy policy makers.Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 2. national and local level? To what extent is the action likely to contribute to the development or implementation of sound energy policies.3 Assessment of the role and involvement of all stakeholders and.1Assessment of the identification of the main assumptions and risks. Sustainability of the action (economic. a proven governance model? Are the institutional links to national public authorities responsible for sectors concerned by project activities taken into account? Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 2. financial)? Are the target group’s levels of involvement. To what extent will the concept give support to the development of an enabling environment for the energy sector at regional. and planners? Have the objectives. notably: Institutional approaches. proposed partners. regulators. before the start up and throughout the implementation period. participation and acceptance in the action appropriate for the activities and expected results? Is capacity building of local partners adequate to achieve the project objectives (depending on the nature of the project? Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 3. social. purpose and expected results). Sub Score /5 31 . or replicate. if applicable.

institutional and environmental sustainability as a result? Will the action promote local ownership of results? Will the action result in increased and sustained long term capacity improvements? Are proposed follow up actions appropriate? Does the action contribute to creating or strengthening institutions and organisations which allow the activities to continue after the end of the action? Are local social acceptability criteria addressed? What are predicted impacts on environmental governance and framework issues? What is the impact on climate change of the project? Multiplication: Will multiplier effects be achieved through financial leverage. social.3.? Do activities promote a medium to long-term improved enabling environment and improve the prospects for economic. etc. Are impacts adequately described and quantified? Will the project contribute to creation/strengthening of an adequate policy framework: improved legislation. codes of conduct.2 Assessment (economic. methods. Total score: / 10 3. social.1 Assessment of the identification of the main assumptions and risks.2 Assessment (economic. environmental) of the nature of impacts and of /5 long-term sustainability of the action. before the start up and throughout the implementation period. social. serving as a model for replication. environmental) of the nature of impacts and of long-term sustainability of the action. including the institutional framework? Monitoring: Is there an adequate monitoring and evaluation scheme (based if possible on internationally recognised M&E practices)? Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 32 . Have the main assumptions and risks been adequately described for each of the proposed activities throughout the project cycle? Are the assumptions and risks realistic regarding the project proposed? Have adequate mitigation measures been proposed in the form of activities? Assessors comments: Strengths Weaknesses 3. financial revolving schemes and/or scaling up? Replication: Are demonstrative effects of the project likely.