Outcome Targets Indicator Plan

The Outcome Target Indicators Plan (OTIP) contains specific description(s), for each Outcome Pathway (from OLM), of who/ how many exactly the project expects to change (Practice and/or KAS) and by how much, by the end of the Project. roject is committing to measure. THe expected output in this OTIP is a list of indicators ONLY for the Outcome Targets that the Indicators and tools to measure them are included for each outcome target.

Project Name Date updated 30 Mar 2012 No. ACTOR and how they will CHANGE

Resilient Intensified and Diversified Agriculture and Aquaculture Systems Agriculture and Aquaculture Systems Agriculture and Aquaculture Systems Resilient Intensified and Diversified Resilient Intensified and Diversified

Outcome target(s) 2014

Outcome target(s) 2018

Outcome target(s) 2018 ASSUMING PROJECT CONTINUATION/EXPANSION

Indicator(s) of progress towards Outcome Target(s)

Tools to measure progress towards Outcome Target(s)

Taken from the OLM: Actor group and Specific description(s) of who/ how many the practice, knowledge, attitude or skills exactly the project expects to change change (Practice and/or KAS) and by how much, by the end of the Project. There can be more than one Outcome Target per each Outcome line (first column- actor + expected final change)

Specific description(s) of who/ how many exactly the project expects to change (Practice and/or KAS) and by how much, by the end of the Project. There can be more than one Outcome Target per each Outcome line (first column- actor + expected final change) A total of 100,000 farmers have adopted improved rice varieties; 10,000 farmers have adopted improved technology for rice-rabi cropping systems; 5,000 farmers have adopted improved brackish water aquaculture systems - in project villages and nearby villages

Specific description(s) of who/ how many What you will observe and measure to What will be your instruments to observe exactly the project expects to change know you are moving towards the and measure your progress towards the (Practice and/or KAS) and by how much, Outcome Target (other than milestones)? Outcome Target ? by the end of the Project. There can be more than one Outcome Target per each Outcome line (first column- actor + expected final change) A total of 300,000 farmers have adopted improved rice varieties; 30,000 farmers have adopted improved technology for rice-rabi cropping systems; 30,000 farmers have adopted improved brackish water aquaculture systems - in project villages and nearby villages

1 Farmers relying on rice-based and aquaculture-based production systems use improved varieties (rice, fish etc.) and technologies in productive and diversified agriculture and aquaculture systems

A total of 300 farmers have adopted improved rice varieties; 50 farmers have adopted improved technology for rice-rabi cropping systems; 50 farmers have adopted improved brackish water aquaculture systems in project villages and nearby villages

Number of adopters

Adoption surveys

2 Households, with focus on women A total of 100 households adopt adopt integrated farming systems integrated farming systems and new and new technologies in homestead technologies in homesteads - in project villages and nearby villages

A total of 5,000 households adopt integrated farming systems and new technologies in homesteads - in project villages and nearby villages

A total of 100,000 households adopt Number of adopters integrated farming systems and new technologies in homesteads - in project villages and nearby villages

Adoption surveys

3 Projects and organisations involved in seed production/dissemination

4 projects/schemes and organisations & private sector involved in seed production/dissemination (e.g. CSISA, FTF, GOs & NGOs) adopt recommendations based on results of our rice variety and fish species/quality evaluation

8 projects/schemes and organisations & private sector involved in seed production/dissemination (e.g. CSISA, FTF, GOs & NGOs, private companies) adopt recommendations based on results of our rice variety and fish species/quality evaluation

10 projects/schemes and organisations & private sector involved in seed production/dissemination (e.g. CSISA, FTF, GOs & NGOs, private companies) adopt recommendations based on results of our rice variety and fish species/quality evaluation

Recommendations from G2 incorporated into seed multiplication/fry-PL production and/or dissemination activities of 4 projects/organisations

Survey of projects and organisations involved in seed production/dissemination

4 Extension workers and development agencies (e.g. GOs, NGOs, private sector, CSISA, STRASA, FTF) are promoting new technologies, training farmers, and taking ownership of the technologies disseminated

New technologies promoted in Bangladesh by BRRI, DAE, DOF, BFRI, BRAC and other projects, and in India by CIBA, CSSRI, DOF, DA, Tiger Reserve Project, Sundarban Devt Board, and other NGOs in both countries

New technologies promoted in Bangladesh by BRRI, DAE, DOF, BFRI, BRAC and other projects, and in India by CIBA, CSSRI, DOF, DA, Tiger Reserve Project, Sundarban Devt Board, and other NGOs in both countries

New technologies promoted even Number of development agencies more extensively in Bangladesh by promoting new technologies BRRI, DAE, DOF, BFRI, BRAC, CSISA, and in India by CIBA, CSSRI, DOF, DA, Tiger Reserve Project, Sundarban Devt Board, and other NGOs and COMMUNITY GROUPS in both countries

Key informant interviews (BRRI, DAE, BFRI, NGOs, CSISA)

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcome Targets Indicator Plan

Page 1 of 60

Project Workbook
This file contains spreadsheets of information submitted to the CPWF by the project team, and spreadsheets that we have developed to aid our review process. Please change the 'PNX' to identify your project, e.g. Ganges Project 3 would be G3

Table of Contents
1 Title Page with Reviewers' Comments
Tab Name: PNX Title Page This page contains main project information and the contracting and inception reviewers' comments.

2

Project Partners and Contact Information
Tab Name: PNX Contacts Please list all your project participants with their contact details. This information will be fed into the CPWF contact database. Please ensure that you inform the CPWF about any changes in your team.

3

Outcomes Logic Model
Tab Name: PNX OLM The OLM is a table that describes the project's theory of change (ToC), or how the project is expected to work. It is a description of the project’s activities, outputs, outcomes and impact and their inter-relationships. Each line describes an Outcome Pathway, with a short narrative description. The last row in the model is a narrative description of how the project predicts that the outcomes it achieves are likely to reinforce each other and eventually contribute to longer-term impact. For more information, visit:

CPWF M&E Guide- OLMs 4 Outcome Target Indicators Plan
Tab Name: PNX OTIP The Outcome Target Indicators Plan (OTIP) contains specific description(s), for each Outcome Pathway (from OLM), of who/ how many exactly the project expects to change (Practice and/or KAS) and by how much, by the end of the Project. Indicators and tools to measure them are included for each outcome target. For more information, visit:

CPWF M&E Guide- Outcome Indicators Plan 5 Milestone Plan
Tab Name: PNX Milestone Plan The milestone plan focuses on the end-dates by which your activities need to be completed and outputs need to be delivered. It contains the project start and end date, and other important milestones. Progress reporting is directly made on the original milestones as defined in the milestone plan. For more information, visit:

CPWF M&E Guide- Milestone Plan

CPWF Project Workbook

Table of Contents

Page 2 of 60

6

Gantt Chart
Tab Name: PNX Gantt Chart The Gantt Chart focuses on the activities to be carried out to complete the project. This chart contains the project schedule, work breakdown structure, i.e. activities with their milestones as the terminal elements, their start and finish dates, responsible project team member and their affiliations. For more information, visit:

CPWF M&E Guide- Gantt Chart 7 Schedule of Reports and Payments
Tab Name: PNX $ Schedule This spreadsheet will be filled out by CPWF finance officer for contracting according to the budget details the project has submitted. It shows the schedule of budget release, which depends on the satisfactory submission and approval of the required progress reports.

= filled by CPWF Finance Officer for contracting

8

Budget Summary
Tab Name: PNX $ Summary This spreadsheet shows the breakdown of the project budget per line item and per year.

9

Budget Comments
Tab Name: PNX $ Comments The comments worksheet is where budget explanations and details are explained.

10

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs
Tab Name: PNX $ Time Allocation In this worksheet the project team compositon is listed with their names, institution, expertise and contribution to the project (e.g., Output 1, Communication, Policy, etc.), the number of days per year, and the daily rate per staff.

11

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Outputs
Tab Name: PNX $ By Outputs This table shows the distribution of budget by output then by institution. The overhead costs are not included in the distribution.

12

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution
Tab Name: PNX $ By Institution This table shows a summary of the budget allocated to the project partner institutions (left part). The right part of the table could be of support to work out each project partners budget share by line item.

CPWF Project Workbook

Table of Contents

Page 3 of 60

Title Page with Reviewers' Comments
Project Leader Project Number Project Short Title Reporting Period Starting Date Completion Date Review Questions (RQ) To Phuc Tuong G2 Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems April 30, 2011 April 30, 2014 Reviewer Remarks on status (inlcude date) Changes required to proceed to contracting
Cells highlighted in yellow must be dealt with for contracting

Response from the Project Leader (include date)

Status of changes required after resubmission [to be filled in by the reviewers]

PL response (include date), round 2

RQ1: Are documents in order, provide information required, and is there consistency between them?
Documents according to Standard Clauses and Procedures 3.02 and 3.03 (see list below)

Status of changes required after resubmission [to be filled in by the reviewers], round 2

Cells highlighted in orange must be dealt with by time of inception report

Revised proposal Contact sheet

KM Point Person

First submission 2011.03.03 First submission 2011.03.03

please submit CVs of the other partners (WFC) please add the names of the partners who are still to be hired as well as the consultants

04 April 2011 Additional CVs are now submitted with the revised Proposal. Position of PDF, consultant, Graduate students are to be determined and are added

Gantt chart Milestone plan OLM OTIP

First submission 2011.03.03 First submission 2011.03.03 First submission 2011.03.03 not submitted

CPWF Project Workbook

Title Page with Reviewers' Comments

Page 4 of 60

KM Point Person

Review Questions (RQ)

Reviewer

Remarks on status (inlcude date) First submission 2011.03.03

Changes required to proceed to contracting Proposed budget exceeds the amount in the EOI by $45,947 Suggested changes were made to the spreadsheets (in red ink) to show consistency of information across the spreadsheets in the workbook Please indicate the baseline for the Daily Charge Out $ (it is understood that the succeeding year's personnel budget includes the 3% and 5% annual increment)

Response from the Project Leader (include date) 04 April 2011 The proposed budget is now adjusted. The changes are in red and blue Daily charge Out $ is now added, with note of increasing 3% for IRS and 5% for NRS

Status of changes required after resubmission [to be filled in by the reviewers]

PL response (include date), round 2

Budget

Status of changes required after resubmission [to be filled in by the reviewers], round 2

Plan for baselining of outcome targets Signed MOUs corresponding to milestone plan Third party intellectual audit

CPWF Project Workbook

Title Page with Reviewers' Comments

Page 5 of 60

Review Questions (RQ)

Reviewer

Remarks on status (inlcude date)

Changes required to proceed to contracting

Response from the Project Leader (include date)

Status of changes required after resubmission [to be filled in by the reviewers]

PL response (include date), round 2

RQ2: Have there been changes Program in budget share going to Manager partners, and if so, are they consistent with the changes in responsibilities? RQ3: Does the budget appear consistent with the promised outputs? RQ4: Looking at the people responsible for producing the outputs, do these teams contain people with the requisite skill and is team size appropriate? RQ5: Is there a clear assignment of responsibility for producing outputs and milestones to both individuals and organizations? RQ6: Have reviewers' comments been addressed? Program Manager MT Point Person

Status of changes required after resubmission [to be filled in by the reviewers], round 2

MT Point Person

MT Point Person

CPWF Project Workbook

Title Page with Reviewers' Comments

Page 6 of 60

Review Questions (RQ)

Reviewer

Remarks on status (inlcude date)

Changes required to proceed to contracting

Response from the Project Leader (include date)

Status of changes required after resubmission [to be filled in by the reviewers]

PL response (include date), round 2

Status of changes required after resubmission [to be filled in by the reviewers], round 2

From Standard Clauses and Procedures
3.02 The documents required for contract signature are: Revised project proposal that has addressed reviewers’ comments in particular negotiation points and incorporates changes from workshops and other consultation processes. Revised budget reflecting changes in project proposal Gantt Chart Milestone plan developed for at least the first year of operations Draft Outcome Logic Model Any other documentation agreed to between the Project Leader and the CPWF 3.03 The following documents are to be provided in electronic form to CPWF Basin Leader with the Inception Report: Outcome Logic Model agreed with partners Milestone plan developed for the duration of the project Outcome target indicators plan Plan for base lining of outcome targets Signed MOUs corresponding to milestone plan Third Party Intellectual Asset Audit Any other documentation agreed to between the Project Leader and the CPWF.

CPWF Project Workbook

Title Page with Reviewers' Comments

Page 7 of 60

Project Partners and Contact Details
Please remember to provide a CV for each person listed below as Annex B to your proposal. Indicate in particular who has responsibility for communications, M&E, knowledge sharing and gender analysis.

Given Name
To Phuc

Family Name
Tuong

Institution
International Rice Research Institute

Role in the project
Consultant

Professional discipline
Water science

Email
t.tuong@irri.org

Alternate Email

Work Phone

Mobile Phone
+64221061975

Fax
n/a

Postal Address
38B Wingate st. Avondale Auckland0600

Country
New Zealand

tuongphils@yahoo.c n/a om

Elizabeth

Humphreys

International Rice Research Institute

Project Leader (after Senior Scientist Aug 2011); Principal Investigator (Int'l) Principal Investigator Senior Scientist (Int'l)

e.humphreys@cgiar. org

63 2 5805600

63 917 544 5511

63 2 5805699

DAPO Box 7777 Metro Manila

PHL

Adelbagi

Ismail

International Rice Research Institute

abdelbagi.ismail@cgi ar.org

63 2 5805600

63 917500 7893

63 2 5805699

DAPO Box 7777 Metro Manila

PHL

Glenn

Gregorio

International Rice Research Institute

Other Project Participant

Senior Scientist

g.gregorioi@cgiar.or g

63 2 5805600

63 917

63 2 5805699

DAPO Box 7777 Metro Manila

PHL

Manoranjan

Mondal

IRRI

Co-ordinator for IRRI Collaborative in BGD Research Scientist

manoranjan_km@ya manoranjan.km@br 880 2 9886608 hoo.com ac.net

880 171 1430 203

880 2 9899676

IRRI BD Office House BGD 9 Road 2/2, Banani, Dhaka 1213

Mohammed Rafiqul Islam

International Rice Research Institute

Other Project Participant

Post doc

g.gregorioi@cgiar.or g

63 2 5805600

63 9177951261

63 2 5805699

DAPO Box 7777 Metro Manila

PHL

Tao

Li

International Rice Research Institute The WorldFish Center The WorldFish Center The WorldFish Center

Other Project Participant Project Lead Scientist for WFC

Scientist-Crop modeller Senior Scientist

t.li@cgiar.org

63 2 5805600

63 917 552 6079

63 2 5805699

DAPO Box 7777 Metro Manila PO Box 500, GPO 10670, Penang

PHL

Michael John

Phillips

m.phillips@cgiar.org

60 46202160

60 124755606
880 1712 192423

60 46265530

MYS

Benoy Kumar

Barman

Principal Investigator Field Coordinator/ (Reg'l) Researcher

b.barman@cgxchan ge.org

880 2 8813250

880-2-8811151

William J

Collis

Principal Investigator Director-Bangladesh w.collis@cgiar.org (Int'l) and South Asia/Aquaculture Specialist

880 2 8813251

880-1711591613

880-2-8811151

House 22-B, Road 7, BGD Block F, Banani, Dhaka 1213 House 22-B, Road 7, BGD Block F, Banani, Dhaka 1214

Manjurul

Karim

The WorldFish Center

Principal Investigator Scientist/Project (Int'l) Coordinator

m.karim@cgxchange .org

880-2 8813250

880-1714131209

880-2-8811151

House 22-B, Road 7, BGD Block F, Banani, Dhaka 1213 TBA BGD

Kazi Ahmed

Kabir

The WorldFish Center

Technical Specialist

Research Assistant kakabirdu@yahoo.c
om

n/a

880-1711029808

n/a

TBA

Consultant to the WorldFish Center

Consultant

Data Management Assistant

BGD

CPWF Project Workbook

Project Partners and Contact Details

Page 8 of 60

Given Name
Jitendra Kumar

Family Name
Sundaray

Institution
Central Institute of Brackishwater Aquaculture

Role in the project

Professional discipline

Email
jsundaray@gmail.co m

Alternate Email

Work Phone
91-3210-255072

Mobile Phone
91-9531604400

Fax
91-3210-257030

Postal Address

Country

Principal Investigator Principal Scientist(Nat'l) Aquaculture

Kakdwip, 24 IND Paraganaa (South), West Bengal 743347

Ashutosh D.

Deo

Central Institute of Brackishwater Aquaculture

Associate Senior ScientistInvestigator (Nat'l) Aquaculture

ashutoshddeo@g mail.com

91-3210-255072

91-9647308131

91-3210-257030

Kakdwip, 24 Paraganaa (South), West Bengal 743347

IND

Shyamalendu Bikash Saha

Bangladesh Fisheries Principal Research Institute Investigator (National) Bangladesh Rice Research Institute

Chief Scientific Officer (cc)

Saha_sb@yahoo.co m

88-1715169048

88-4027-56007

BFRI Brackish Water BGD Station, Paikgacha, Khulna 9280 Joydebpur, Gazipur 1701 BGD

M. Akhlasur

Rahman

Principal Investigator Senior Scientific (Nat'l) Officer-Plant Breeding

mrishaon@yahoo.co m

880-2-9257401-5

880-1758479150

Sanjida

Ritu

Bangladesh Rice Research Institute

Principal Investigator Senior Scientific (Nat'l) Officer, Irrigation Water Management

sanjidap@yahoo.co 880 2 9252429 m

880 1711908431

880 2 9261110

Joydebpur, Gazipur 1701

BGD

Khairul

Bashar

BRRI

Coordinator

Director Research

mkbashar.brri@gma mkbashar.brri@yah 880 2 9252429 il.com oo.com 880 2 9263669

880 1711 283982

880 2 9261110

Joydebpur, Gazipur 1701 Joydebpur, Gazipur 1701

BGD

Abdur

Rashid

BRRI

Principal Investigator Head, Irrigation and arashidiwm@yahoo. (Nat'l) water management com

880 1921 069126

880 2 9261110

BGD

Sirajul

Islam

BRAC

Principal Investigator Program Head, sirajul.i@brac.net (Nat'l) Agriculture and Food Security

sirajul.i@yahoo.com 880 2 9881265

880 171 106525

880 2 8826448

75 Mohakhali, Dhaka BGD 1212

CPWF Project Workbook

Project Partners and Contact Details

Page 9 of 60

Expertise
Soil and water management

Responsible for
consultant - water mgt, cropping systems, governance, linking with G1 overall in-charge; responsible for communication, M&E in-charge of germplasm validation and seed distribution network germplasm validation and seed distribution network

Soil and water management

Crop physiology

Crop physiology

Water Management resource management for rice based cropping systems (Bangladesh) Crop physiology germplasm validation and seed distribution network Crop and production in-charge of system modeling modeling Aquaculture in charge of WFC-led and -partnered activities coordinator of aquaculture activities; M&E Aquaculture specialist/Overall management of activities/GOB liaison/Donor communication etc oversight aquaculture activities; communication co-ordinator of field activities in all 3 polders; monitoring; writing drafts

Aquaculture

Aquaculture

Integrated AgricultureAquaculture Aquaculture

CPWF Project Workbook

Project Partners and Contact Details

Page 10 of 60

Expertise
Aquaculture

Responsible for
aquaculture systems (India)

Aquaculture

aquaculture systems (India)

Brackish water aquaculture aquaculture Saline (polder 3); HH survey (polder 30) Plant Breeding germplasm validation and seed distribution network (Bangladesh)

Water Management Water management and intensification of rice-based cropping systems Plant Breeder Genetic resources conservation and seed technology Water management Water management in rice based cropping systems Agronomist Adaptive research on rice based cropping systems (Bangladesh)

CPWF Project Workbook

Project Partners and Contact Details

Page 11 of 60

Outcomes Logic Model
Project Name Date Actor(s) Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-02-26; revised 2011-04-04; revised 2011-10-30 Desired change in actor(s) practice Use improved varieties (rice, fish etc.) and technologies in productive and diversified agriculture and aquaculture systems Required change in actor KAS Project strategies and for change to happen prototypes for bringing about changes Awareness of benefits of new Develop, demonstrate, and varieties, cultural practices, participatory evaluate new and cropping systems suitable cropping systems with to the resource profile of their improved varieties in different land. Willing to invest more in target zones (with different relevant inputs and changes in land and water characteristics) practices

Outcome Pathway 1

Farmers relying on rice-based and aquaculture-based production systems

Narrative

Land and water productivity in the fresh-/brackish-water environments in the coastal zones in India and Bangladesh is low. The majority of farmers and fishermen cultivate only one crop per year (e.g., rice in wet season or shrimp in dry season). One reason is the lack of suitable varieties (short-duration, hig yield, stress-tolerant) and technologies to diversify and increase their cropping intensities. Through participatory evaluation and selection of varieties, and experiments (on-station and on-farm), the project will develop crop intensification/diversification technologies appropriate to different target zones (rang from low to high salinity) available to farmers.

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcomes Logic Model

Page 12 of 60

Project Name Date Actor(s)

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-02-26; revised 2011-04-04; revised 2011-10-30 Desired change in actor(s) practice Required change in actor KAS Project strategies and for change to happen prototypes for bringing about changes Adapt integrated farming Awareness of the value of Production systems research, systems and new technologies improved homestead participatory demonstration in homestead technologies and production and evaluation of homestead systems in enhancing technologies, production livelihood and nutrition; systems with suitable improve their skill in applying aquaculture species and suitable technologies varieties; model systems designed based on available resources

Outcome Pathway 2

Households, with focus on women

Narrative

Narrative: The homestead often occupies a small proportion of farmers' land, yet it can contribute a great deal to improving livelihood, income, and nutrit households, especially for children and women. Homestead activities also offer job opportunities (often unreported and unaccounted for) to women. The will develop/test available integrative farming systems of crop production–animal husbandry–aquaculture that households, especially women, can use to improve homestead productivity and enhance the nutritional value of homestead products. Households will participate in testing the new technologies an training will be carried out to improve farmers' awareness of the benefits of the available technologies.

Outcome Pathway 3

Crop and aquaculture seed Provision of high-quality seeds Knowledge of value and producers (GOs, NGOs, private) of improved rice varieties and benefits of high-quality seeds and seed suppliers aqaculture species of improved varieties and aquaculture species. Participate in seed production systems

Provide quality seeds of improved rice varieties. Communication to improve awareness and knowledge on seeds of new rice varieties and suitable aquaculture species appropriate to target groups

Narrative

Narrative: One of the main constraints for farmers' adaptation of new technologies is the lack of seeds of suitable varieties. The project partners will provi breeder seeds of improved varieties to selected public and private seed producers and encourage them to participate in the seed multiplication and distrib network to ensure an adequate supply of seeds of suitable varieties to farmers.

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcomes Logic Model

Page 13 of 60

Project Name Date Actor(s)

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-02-26; revised 2011-04-04; revised 2011-10-30 Desired change in actor(s) practice Required change in actor KAS Project strategies and for change to happen prototypes for bringing about changes Promoting new technologies, Awareness of the benefits and Collaboration in the conduct of training farmers, and taking profitability of new varieties, field trials and development ownership of the technologies suitable aquatic species, and and dissemination of extension disseminated production systems. Train and materials and knowledge; disseminate new technologies Invite potential partners to to farmers and aquaculturists participatory evaluation of technologies and to visit demonstration trials.

Outcome Pathway 4

Extension workers and development agencies (GOs, NGOs, private sector, CSISA)

Narrative

The uptake of technologies often occurs after the end of the project. This can be ensured only if the extension workers at different levels and especially in zones are aware of and take ownership of the technologies and build their own program to disseminate the technologies. The project will invite extension workers to join the participatory testing and evaluation of new germplasm and technologies. They will take part in producing extension materials and train farmers. Microfinance agencies (includes NGOs, banks who provide agricultural finance RCD, Rural Credit Department) Provide microfinance for inputs of new technologies; Increase loans to farmers who apply new technologies Awareness that new technologies may need higher input but will increase farmers' profits and may shorten the return period. Communicate the financial benefits of new varieties (crops and fisheries) and technologies. Invite potential partners to participatory evaluation of technologies and to visit demonstration trials.

Outcome Pathway 5

Narrative

Farmers and households in coastal areas normally do not have adequate financial resources to buy new seeds (or aquaculture stocking) and other inputs f new and intensive cropping systems. Finance agencies (GOs, NGOs) will be invited to participate in the evaluation of new technologies. Careful economic a financial analyses of new technologies will be carried out to convincingly show that farmers who use new, improved varieties, technologies, and cropping systems will have higher profit and be likely to pay back loans in a shorter time. Financers will therefore increase loans to farmers who practice new techn in fields and in homestead activities.

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcomes Logic Model

Page 14 of 60

Project Name Date Actor(s)

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-02-26; revised 2011-04-04; revised 2011-10-30 Desired change in actor(s) practice

Outcome Pathway 6

Required change in actor KAS Project strategies and for change to happen prototypes for bringing about changes Local and state governments Provide enabling directives and Knowledge of value and Timely inform governments of and ministries of agriculture policies for seed production benefits of high-quality seeds different research findings. and fisheries in Bangladesh and and adoption of new of improved varieties and Organize policy dialogues with India technologies suitable aquaculture species, state governments and technologies, and cropping relevant ministries, and systems. Understand the conferences. Invite importance of enabling policies government officials to experimental sites, demonstrations, and site visits. Produce policy briefs

Narrative

Narrative: Large-scale adaptation of new technologies can occur only with appropriate policies on infrastructure investment, land use, input linearization a financing, investment in extension, and enforcement of recommendations, besides others. Together with Project G5, this project will organize frequent me with decision-makers at the local level and policymakers at the ministerial level to timely inform them of the research findings, and to discuss with them p enabling policies. We will produce policy briefs for a wider audience. We hope the outcome will be the recognition of the importance of suitable policies strengthen the adaptation of new varieties, new technologies, and cropping systems in fields and in homesteads.

Outcome Pathway 7

Narrative

Researchers, research for Develop, evaluate, and adapt New knowledge and skills Collaborative research; development Programs (e.g. new cropping and improved communication of research CSISA, IFAD…), especially those aquaculture systems with strategies and findings via dealing with cropping and appropriate varieties and publications and in national brackish water aquaculture aquatic species and international systems fora/conferences Study sites of the project cover only a small portion of the coastal zones in the Ganges, and an even smaller portion of the world fresh-/brackish-water coa lands. Efforts similar to those in the project have to be performed over other coastal areas. Through publications and communication at international foru the project will inform the scientific community of the research strategies, methodologies, and findings. Other researchers will be able to use the new kno in designing new cropping systems using appropriate varieties to increase the productivity of land and water, especially in the coastal zones.

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcomes Logic Model

Page 15 of 60

011-04-04; revised 2011-10-30 Project outputs

G2.1: New rice varieties and suitable aquaculture species validated, and seed production of new rice varieties initiated locally G2.2: More productive, profitable, resilient, and diversified rice-based cropping systems; G2.4: Brackish-water aquatic production systems

er environments in the coastal zones in India and Bangladesh is low. The majority of farmers and wet season or shrimp in dry season). One reason is the lack of suitable varieties (short-duration, highincrease their cropping intensities. Through participatory evaluation and selection of varieties, and develop crop intensification/diversification technologies appropriate to different target zones (ranging

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcomes Logic Model

Page 16 of 60

011-04-04; revised 2011-10-30 Project outputs

G2.3: Improved homestead production systems

ortion of farmers' land, yet it can contribute a great deal to improving livelihood, income, and nutrition of tead activities also offer job opportunities (often unreported and unaccounted for) to women. The project of crop production–animal husbandry–aquaculture that households, especially women, can use to itional value of homestead products. Households will participate in testing the new technologies and ess of the benefits of the available technologies.

G2.1: New rice varieties and suitable aquaculture species validated, and seed production of new rice varieties initiated locally G2.2: More productive, profitable, resilient, and diversified rice-based cropping ptation of new technologies is the lack of seeds of suitable varieties. The project partners will provide

and private seed producers and encourage them to participate in the seed multiplication and distribution able varieties to farmers.

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcomes Logic Model

Page 17 of 60

011-04-04; revised 2011-10-30 Project outputs

G2.5: Technology and policy recommendations

of the project. This can be ensured only if the extension workers at different levels and especially in coastal gies and build their own program to disseminate the technologies. The project will invite extension of new germplasm and technologies. They will take part in producing extension materials and training

G2.5: Technology and policy recommendations

ot have adequate financial resources to buy new seeds (or aquaculture stocking) and other inputs for the (GOs, NGOs) will be invited to participate in the evaluation of new technologies. Careful economic and ut to convincingly show that farmers who use new, improved varieties, technologies, and cropping k loans in a shorter time. Financers will therefore increase loans to farmers who practice new technologies

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcomes Logic Model

Page 18 of 60

011-04-04; revised 2011-10-30 Project outputs

G2.5: Technology and policy recommendations (together with Project G5)

can occur only with appropriate policies on infrastructure investment, land use, input linearization and f recommendations, besides others. Together with Project G5, this project will organize frequent meetings rs at the ministerial level to timely inform them of the research findings, and to discuss with them possible ider audience. We hope the outcome will be the recognition of the importance of suitable policies to ologies, and cropping systems in fields and in homesteads.

Publications on scientific knowledge and process understanding of all outputs

the coastal zones in the Ganges, and an even smaller portion of the world fresh-/brackish-water coastal performed over other coastal areas. Through publications and communication at international forums, research strategies, methodologies, and findings. Other researchers will be able to use the new knowledge arieties to increase the productivity of land and water, especially in the coastal zones.

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcomes Logic Model

Page 19 of 60

Outcome Targets Indicator Plan
The Outcome Target Indicators Plan (OTIP) contains specific description(s), for each Outcome Pathway (from OLM), of who/ how many exactly the project expects to change (Practice and/or KAS) and by how much, by the end of the Project. roject is committing to measure. THe expected output in this OTIP is a list of indicators ONLY for the Outcome Targets that the Indicators and tools to measure them are included for each outcome target.

Project Name Date updated 30 Mar 2012 No. ACTOR and how they will CHANGE
Taken from the OLM: Actor group and the practice, knowledge, attitude or skills change

Resilient Intensified and Diversified Agriculture and Aquaculture Systems

Outcome target(s) 2014
Specific description(s) of who/ how many exactly the project expects to change (Practice and/or KAS) and by how much, by the end of the Project. There can be more than one Outcome Target per each Outcome line (first column- actor + expected final change)

Indicator(s) of progress towards Outcome Target(s)
What you will observe and measure to know you are moving towards the Outcome Target (other than milestones)?

Tools to measure progress towards Outcome Target(s)
What will be your instruments to observe and measure your progress towards the Outcome Target ?

1 Farmers relying on rice-based and aquaculture-based production systems use improved varieties (rice, fish etc.) and technologies in productive and diversified agriculture and aquaculture systems

A total of 300 farmers have adopted Number of adopters improved rice varieties; 50 farmers have adopted improved technology for rice-rabi cropping systems; 50 farmers have adopted improved brackish water aquaculture systems in project villages and nearby villages

Adoption surveys

2 Households, with focus on women A total of 100 households adopt adopt integrated farming systems and integrated farming systems and new new technologies in homestead technologies in homesteads - in project villages and nearby villages

Number of adopters

Adoption surveys

3 Projects and organisations involved in 4 projects and organisations involved seed production/dissemination in seed production/dissemination (e.g. CSISA, FTF, GOs & NGOs) adopt recommendations based on results of our rice variety and fish species/quality evaluation

Recommendations from G2 incorporated into seed multiplication/fry-PL production and/or dissemination activities of 4 projects/organisations

Survey of projects and organisations involved in seed production/dissemination

4 Extension workers and development agencies (e.g. GOs, NGOs, private sector, CSISA) are promoting new technologies, training farmers, and taking ownership of the technologies disseminated

New technologies promoted in Number of development agencies Bangladesh by BRRI, DAE, BFRI, BRAC, promoting new technologies CSISA, and in India by CIBA, CSSRI, DOF, DA, Sundarban Devt Board

Key informant interviews (BRRI, DAE, BFRI, NGOs, CSISA)

CPWF Project Workbook

Outcome Targets Indicator Plan

Page 20 of 60

Milestone Plan
Project Name Date To be filled by PLs and Project Teams No. Milestones = your progress markers Deadline Responsible Responsible Staff Outputs required Means of verification Partner Institution Project Member by other projects Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems February 26, 2011

For Reporting

To be reported by PLs and Project Team Status report on delivery of milestones Oct-11

0 Project well monitored and Implemented 0.a Sites selected, research team at each site identified and engaged

2011/04/15

IRRI and all partners

TPT and PIs

G1

LOA with Partners, Sites, team reported in inception workshop

Completed apart from signing of 2 LoAs (WFC-CIBA ready for signing, WFC-BFRI being finalised)

0.b Workplan reported and approved in inception workshop

2011/05/15

IRRI and all partners

TPT and PIs

No

Project workplan for 3 years and detailed workplan for 2011

Workplan submitted to BL 20 Oct 2011, revised workplan submitted 7 Nov 2011

0.c Project progress reported and annual workplan approved in the 2011-12-15 annual BDC reflection workshops 2012-12-15 2013-12-15 0.d Project completion report and publications 0.e Baseline information - review of secondary data, situation appraisals, village and key informant interviews (DAE, BRRI "extensionists", BRAC, DOF, BFRI "extensionists"); survey on southern part of polder 3 - NB household survey is a separate activity below 0.f Adoption surveys in project villages and nearby villages, key informant interviews 2014/04/30

IRRI and all partners

EH and PIS

G5

Progress reports

Project progress for 2011 summarised in Inception report and presented at Inception workshop n/a for this report n/a

IRRI and all partners 6/30/2012 IRRI and all partners

EH and PIs EH and PIS

G5 G1 , G3

Completion report and publications Report

4/30/2014 IRRI and all partners

EH and PIS

No

Report

n/a

1 New germplasm validated and seed distribution network established 1.a Seeds of new varieties and breeding lines exchanged through 2011-06-30 IRRI (IRRI) 2012-06-30 2013-06-30

IRRI, BRRI, CSSRI

GG (MRI, AR, BKB) No

Seed received by CSSRI and BRRI, reports

Seed received by BRRI, in process for CSSRI

1.b Seeds for wet and dry seasons (BGD, IND) and early monsoon season (BGD) multiplied and distributed to network partners

2012-03-31 2013-03-31

BRRI, CSSRI

AR, BKB

No

Seeds distributed for field and station evaluation

n/a

CPWF Project Workbook

Milestone Plan

Page 21 of 60

Project Name Date To be filled by PLs and Project Teams No. Milestones = your progress markers

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems February 26, 2011 To be reported by PLs and Project Team Status report on delivery of milestones Oct-11 Aman variety trials established on 3 polders in 2011

Deadline

Responsible Responsible Staff Outputs required Means of verification Partner Institution Project Member by other projects

1.c Salt and submergence tolerant wet season varieties evaluated on-station and on-farm (BGD, IND)

2011-12-31 2012-12-31 2013-12-31

BRRI, CSSRI, BRAC BKB, AR

No

Field visits and technical reports

1.d Salt tolerant dry season varieties evaluated on station and onfarm (BGD, IND)

2012-06-30 2013-06-30

BRRI

BKB, AR

No

Field visits and technical reports

n/a

1.e Early monsoon season varieties evaluated on station and onfarm (BGD) 1.f Farmers field days for PVS evaluation accomplished (BGD, IND)

1.g Results of evaluation documented in project progress report (BGD, IND)

1.h Synthesizing reports and publications

2012-09-30 2013-09-30 2011-12-31 2012-04-30 2012-07-31 2012-12-31 2013-04-30 2013-07-31 2013-12-31 2011-12-15 2012-06-30 2012-12-15 2013-06-30 2013-12-15 2014/04/30

BRRI, CSSRI, BRAC AR BRRI, CSSRI, BRAC BKB, AR

No G3, G5

Field visits and technical reports Reports, farmers' perception feedback reports

n/a n/a

BRRI, CSSRI

GG (MRI, AR, BKB) No

Progress reports

n/a

IRRI, BRRI, BRAC, CSSRI

AI (GG, MRI, AR, BKB)

No

Reports and publications

n/a

2 More productive, profitable, resilient & diversified rice-based cropping systems 2.a Experiment protocols (annually) 2011-04-15 2012-03-31 2013-03-31

IRRI, BRRI, BRAC, EH, TPT, MM, SR, CSSRI, WFC, CIBA, AR, BKB BFRI

No

Protocols of experiments at different target zones

On-farm and on-station experiments designed and detailed protocols prepared for Aman 2011 & plans for rabi 2011/12 well-advanced

2.b Experiment results and participatory evaluation documented in 2011-12-15 6 month and annual project progress report (BGD, IND) 2012-06-30 2012-12-15 2013-16-30 2013-12-15 2.c Draft and final versions of cropping system technical package - 2014/04/30 systems, germplasm, management tailored to different site situations 3 Improved homestead production systems 3.a Literature review and knowledge gaps identified

IRRI, BRRI, BRAC, EH, TPT, MM, SR, CSSRI, WFC, CIBA, BKB BFRI

No

Progress Reports, including farmers' perception feedback

n/a

IRRI, BRRI, BRAC, EH, TPT, MM, SR, CSSRI, WFC, CIBA, AR, BKB, AI, GG, BFRI MRI

No

Reports and publications

n/a

2012/03/31

WFC, BFRI,CSSRI, CIBA

MK, MP, JA, BB, JKS, BKB, SBS

No

Literature review

n/a

CPWF Project Workbook

Milestone Plan

Page 22 of 60

Project Name Date To be filled by PLs and Project Teams No. Milestones = your progress markers

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems February 26, 2011 To be reported by PLs and Project Team Status report on delivery of milestones Oct-11

Deadline

Responsible Responsible Staff Outputs required Means of verification Partner Institution Project Member by other projects

3.b Report of survey findings, strategies for improving homestead identified

2012/03/31

IRRI, WFC, BFRI,CSSRI, CIBA

MK, MP, JA, BB, JKS, BKB, SBS

No

Survey report

n/a

3.c Experiment/study protocol (revised annually)

2012-03-31 2013-03-31

IRRI, WFC, BFRI,CSSRI, CIBA IRRI, WFC, BFRI,CSSRI, CIBA

MK, MP, JA, BB, JKS, BKB, SBS, EH MK, MP, JA, BB, JKS, BKB, SBS

No

Protocols of experiments at different target zones Progress Reports, including farmers' perception feedback

n/a

3.d Experiment results and participatory evaluation documented in 2011-12-15 6 month and annual project progress report (BGD, IND) 2012-06-30 2012-12-15 2013-06-30 2013-12-15 3.e Draft and final versions of homestead farming systems 2014/04/30 technical package

No

n/a

IRRI, WFC, BFRI,CSSRI, CIBA

MK, MP, JA, BB, JKS, BKB, SBS, EH

No

Reports and publications

n/a

4 Brackish water aquatic production systems 4.a Literature review and Experiment protocols (annually)

2011-11-30 (protocols) 2012-02-15 (review)

WFC, BFRI, CIBA

MK, MP, JA, JKS, SBS

No

Protocols of experiments in brackish water zone in BGD and IND

n/a

4.b Experiment results and participatory evaluation documented in 2012-06-30 6 month and annual project progress report (BGD, IND) 2012-12-15 2013-06-30 2013-12-15 4.c Draft and final versions of brackish aquaculture system 2014/04/30 technical package - systems, species/varieties, management

WFC, BFRI, CIBA

MK, MP, JA, JKS, SBS

No

Progress Reports, including farmers' perception feedback

n/a

WFC, BFRI, CIBA

MK,MP, JA, JKS, SBS

No

Reports and publications

n/a

5 Technology and policy recommendations for up- and out-scaling 5.a Training materials and reports produced 2012-06-30 2012-12-31 2013-06-30 2013-12-31 5.b Extension materials produced 2012-12-31 2013-12-31 5.c Policy dialogues organized 2012-12-31 2013-12-31

IRRI, WFC, BRRI, BFRI, CSSRI, CIBA IRRI, WFC, BRRI, BFRI, CSSRI, CIBA IRRI, WFC, BRRI, BFRI, CSSRI, CIBA

AI, EH, MP

G3

Training materials, report of training courses Leaflets, procures, etc

n/a

AI, EH, MP

G3

n/a

AI, EH, MP

G5

Policy briefs, minutes of meetings

n/a

CPWF Project Workbook

Milestone Plan

Page 23 of 60

Gantt Chart
Project Name Date No. Q1 0 Project well monitored and Implemented 0.1 Formation of research team, selection sites 0.2 (i) Launch and (ii) Inception workshops 0.3 project implementation, monitoring and reporting 0.4 Annual BDC meeting & annual G2 review & planning meeting 0.5 Project conclusion Milestones 0.a Sites selected, research team at each site identified and engaged 0.b Workplan reported and approved in inception workshop 0.c Project progress reported and annual workplan approved in the annual BDC reflection workshops 0.d Project completion report and publications 0.a 0.b 0.b 0.c 0.c 0.c 0.d Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems February 26, 2011 2011 Q2 Q3 2012 Q2 Q3 2013 Q2 Q3 2014 Q1 Q2

Q4

Q1

Q4

Q1

Q4

Activities

i

ii

CPWF Project Workbook

Gantt Chart

Page 24 of 60

Project Name Date No.

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems February 26, 2011 2011 Q2 Q3 2012 Q2 Q3 2013 Q2 Q3 2014 Q1 Q2

Q1

Q4

Q1

Q4

Q1

Q4

Activities

1 New germplasm validated and seed distribution network established 1.1 Exchange of seeds with partners through IRRI (BGD, IND) 1.2 On-station and on-farm seed multiplication for the wet (aman) and dry (boro) seasons (BGD, IND), and early monsoon (aus) season (BGD) 1.3 On-farm and on-station evaluation of salt and submergence tolerant wet season varieties (BGD, IND) 1.4 On-station and on-farm evaluation of salt tolerant dry season varieties (BGD, IND) 1.5 On station and on-farm evaluation of early monsoon varieties (BGD) 1.6 Farmers field days for PVS evaluation (BGD, IND) 1.7 Results of evaluation documented in project progress report (BGD, IND) 1.8 Synthesizing findings of Activities under output 1 1.a Seeds of new varieties and breeding lines exchanged through IRRI (IRRI) 1.b Seeds for wet and dry seasons (BGD, IND) and early monsoon season (BGD) multiplied and distributed to network partners 1.c Salt and submergence tolerant wet season varieties evaluated on-station and on-farm (BGD, IND) 1.d Salt tolerant dry season varieties evaluated on station and on-farm (BGD, IND) 1.e Early monsoon season varieties evaluated on station and on-farm (BGD) 1.f Farmers field days for PVS evaluation accomplished (BGD, IND) 1.g Results of evaluation documented in project progress report (BGD, IND. IRRI) 1.h Synthesizing reports and publications

Milestones

1.a 1.b 1.c

1.a 1.b 1.c 1.d 1.e

1.a

1.c 1.d 1.e

1.f 1.g

1.f

1.f 1.g

1.f 1.g

1.f

1.f 1.g

1.f 1.g 1.h

CPWF Project Workbook

Gantt Chart

Page 25 of 60

Project Name Date No.

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems February 26, 2011 2011 Q2 Q3 2012 Q2 Q3 2013 Q2 Q3 2014 Q1 Q2

Q1

Q4

Q1

Q4

Q1

Q4

Activities

2 More productive, profitable, resilient & diversified rice-based cropping systems 2.1 Hypothesis formation, design of on station and on farm experiments for 3 sites in BDG and 2 sites in IND; revise annually 2.2 Implementing experiments 2.3 Data analysis and interpretation 2.4 Participatory evaluation of the experimented cropping systems and technologies 2.5 Documenting experiment results and evaluation in 6 month and annual project progress report (BGD, IND) 2.6 Production of technical cropping system package 2.a Experiment protocols (annually) 2.b Experiment results and participatory evaluation documented in 6 month and annual project progress report (BGD, IND) 2.c Draft and final versions of cropping system technical package - systems, germplasm, management tailored to different site situations

Milestones

2.a 2.b

2.a 2.b 2.b

2.a 2.b 2.b 2.b 2.c

CPWF Project Workbook

Gantt Chart

Page 26 of 60

Project Name Date No.

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems February 26, 2011 2011 Q2 Q3 2012 Q2 Q3 2013 Q2 Q3 2014 Q1 Q2

Q1

Q4

Q1

Q4

Q1

Q4

Activities

Milestones

3 Improved homestead production systems 3.1 Literature review of homestead iconology and farming systems in the coastal of BGD and IND 3.2 Household Survey of homestead economy and farming systems at the study sites in BDG and IND 3.3 Proposal/experiment design for testing varieties/technologies and farming systems to increase productivity and nutrition value of products from homestead (revised annually) 3.4 Participatory experiment and evaluation of the experimented homestead technologies and production systems 3.5 Documenting experiment results and evaluation in 6 month and annual project progress report (BGD, IND) 3.6 Production of technical homestead packages 3.a Literature review and knowledge gaps identified 3.b Report of survey findings, strategies for improving homestead identified 3.c Experiment/study protocol (revised annually) 3.d Experiment results and participatory evaluation documented in 6 month and annual project progress report (BGD, IND) 3.e Draft and final versions of homestead farming systems technical package

3.a. 3.b 3.c 3.d 3.d 3.c 3.d 3.d 3.e

CPWF Project Workbook

Gantt Chart

Page 27 of 60

Project Name Date No.

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems February 26, 2011 2011 Q2 Q3 2012 Q2 Q3 2013 Q2 Q3 2014 Q1 Q2

Q1

Q4

Q1

Q4

Q1

Q4

Activities

Milestones

Output 4 Brackish water aquatic production systems 4.1 Literature review, hypothesis formation, design of on station and on farm experiments in BDG IND; revise annually 4.2 Implementing experiments 4.3 Data analysis and interpretation 4.4 Participatory evaluation of the experimented brackish aquaculture systems and technologies 4.5 Documenting experiment results and evaluation in 6 month and annual project progress report (BGD, IND) 4.6 Production of technical aquaculture system package 4.a Literature review and Experiment protocols (annually) 4.b Experiment results and participatory evaluation documented in 6 month and annual project progress report (BGD, IND) 4.c Draft and final versions of brackish aquaculture system technical package systems, species/varieties, management Output 5 Technology and policy recommendations for up- and out-scaling 5.1 Farmers training for management of new varieties, technologies and cropping systems 5.2 Preparation of extension material (leaflets, procures, etc) for the new varieties, technologies and cropping systems in local languages 5.3 Policy dialogues with decision makers and ministerial level policy makers

4.a 4.b 4.b

4.a 4.b 4.b 4.c

Activities

Milestones

5.a Training materials and reports produced 5.b Extension materials produced 5.c Policy dialogues organized

5.a

5.a 5.b 5.c

5.a

5.a 5.b 5.c

CPWF Project Workbook

Gantt Chart

Page 28 of 60

Schedule of Reports and Payments
This worksheet will be filled by CPWF Finance Officer for contracting

Project Name Date No. 1 2 3 4 Amount (US$)

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems

Comment Paid on return of the signed Award Letter. These funds are to cover the first six months activities of the Project Paid following satisfactory assessment of progress of the first 6 months of project implementation. Paid following satisfactory assessment of progress of the first 12 months of project implementation. Paid following satisfactory assessment of progress of the 18 months of project implementation. Paid following satisfactory assessment of progress of the 24 months of project implementation. The milestone plan for the following two years of project activities must also be approved. Paid following satisfactory assessment of progress of 30 months of project implementation. Paid following satisfactory assessment of progress of 36 months of project implementation. A review may also be undertaken at this point at the discretion of the CPWF. Paid on acceptance of the Project Completion Report and an external audit report.

Due Date

5

6

7

8

CPWF Project Workbook

Schedule of Reports and Payments

Page 29 of 60

Budget Summary
Project Name Date G2: Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-02-26; revised 2011-04-04 2011 1 1.1 1.1.1 1.1.2 1.1.3 1.1.4 1.1.5 1.1.6 1.2 1.2.1 1.2.2 1.2.3 1.2.4 1.2.5 1.2.6 2 2.1 2.1.1 2.1.2 2.1.3 2.2 2.2.1 2.2.2 2.2.3 2.2.4 2.2.5 PERSONNEL REMUNERATION, TRAVEL AND ACCOMMODATION PERSONNEL Project Leader Principal Investigators (Int'L & Reg'l) Principal Investigators (National) Consultants Support Staff Other Project Participants TRAVEL AND ACCOMMODATION Project Leader Principal Investigators (Int'L & Reg'l) Principal Investigators (National) Consultants Support Staff Other Project Participants RESEARCH OPERATION EQUIPMENT Office equipment Laboratory equipment Field equipment CONSUMABLES General communication expenses Office supplies Laboratory supplies Field research supplies Other support services (IT services, public areas, facilities) COMMUNICATIONS Communications products Team meetings Stakeholders workshops Participation in Reflection Workshops Participation in IFWF3 and IFWF4 2012 2013 2014 TOTAL

13,125 18,070 4,649 13,523 27,308

14,319 16,680 6,199 18,705 47,147

14,749 17,180 6,199 19,642 51,868

3,714 4,326

45,907 56,256 18,597 56,840 139,386

1,550 4,970 13,063

1,209 1,211

1,649 1,652

1,698 1,701

428 428

4,984 4,992 4,500 10,992 6,828

1,125 2,655 1,615

1,500 3,633 2,245

1,500 3,757 2,368

375 947 600

-

2,184 3,640 26,287

2,977 4,962 35,576

3,067 5,111 35,259

772 1,287 8,774

9,000 15,000 105,896

2.3 2.3.1 2.3.2 2.3.3 2.3.4 2.3.5 3 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 3.5 3.6 3.7 4 4.1 4.2

3,375 7,000

4,500 -

4,125 7,000

1,000 -

13,000 14,000

LUMP SUM CONTRACT AGREEMENTS FOR SPECIFIC DELIVERABLES WFC BRRI BRAC BFRI CSSRI (india) CIBA (India) Others in BGD (including students) MISCELLANEOUS CONTINGENCY (% OF BUDGET) OVERHEADS Administrative cost (12%) Management fee (4%) [INSTITUTION (% ] [INSTITUTION (% ] [INSTITUTION (% ] 89,822 63,622 26,200 49,010 36,236 10,905 20,816 21,211 21,511 11,633 73,790 45,316 18,176 29,112 25,731 25,231 15,510 71,343 43,940 12,117 29,490 25,406 25,131 13,329 17,397 10,954 2,424 7,366 6,395 6,370 3,150 211,540 136,446 43,622 86,784 78,743 78,243 43,622

22,677 16,349 6,328

29,688 20,623 9,065

29,937 21,252 8,685

7,520 5,398 2,122

TOTAL REQUESTED FROM CPWF

320,975

424,298

425,917

103,810

1,275,000

CPWF Project Workbook

Budget Summary

Page 30 of 60

Budget Comments
Please provide as much information as possible to enable a good understanding of the key expenditures required.

Project Name Date

Project G2: Resilient Intensified and Diversified Agriculture and Aquaculture Systems

COMMENTS MATCHING FUND (if any) IRRI's Project STRASA works in the same same area and will provide matching fund 10% of time of Dr. Ismail and Tao Li in 3 years. Some amount will be designated to attendance of IFWF

1 1.1 1.1.1

PERSONNEL REMUNERATION, TRAVEL AND ACCOMMODATION PERSONNEL Project Leader

1.1.2

Principal Investigators (Int'L & Reg'l)

Dr. Tuong is the project Leader until August, 2011, requests fund to cover 5% of his time. After that, Dr. Liz Humphreys will be the Project Leader, requesting 10% of her salary for the whole three years. Funds are requested to support Dr Ismail 10% time per year for three years .Personnel costs are based on actual annual salaries and benefits for on-board employees and on IRRI’s standard personnel costs for new staff. The subsequent years include estimated escalations for merits adjustments which is 3% per year for the IRS.

1.1.3 1.1.4

Principal Investigators (National) Consultants

Dr. Tuong (after his retirement with IRRI) will share 5% of his time each year for 3 years as a consultant for this project. Funds are also requested to support three nationally recruited staff (NRS) that will assist the project leader and principal investigator in monitoring the project. Cabangon and Parreño who will be based in IRRI Philippines will allocate 30% of their time each year while the Level 3 TBD staff who will be based in Bangladesh will allot 100% of his time for the project.Personnel costs are based on actual annual salaries and benefits for onboard employees and on IRRI’s standard personnel costs for new staff. The subsequent years include estimated escalations for merits adjustments which is 5% per year for the NRS.

1.1.5

Support Staff

1.1.6

Other Project Participants

Funds are also requested to support Dr. Tao Li's 10% time for year 2 to year 3.One Post doc fellow (PDF) will be hired and based to Bangladesh to monitor the project. 60% of his time will be charged here, 40% will be covered by Project CPWF G1 .Personnel costs are based on actual annual salaries and benefits for on-board employees and on IRRI’s standard personnel costs for new staff. The subsequent years include estimated escalations for merits adjustments which is 3% per year for the IRS and PDF.

CPWF Project Workbook

Budget Comments

Page 31 of 60

1.2 1.2.1

TRAVEL AND ACCOMMODATION Project Leader

This includes cost for the PL once a year visit in Bangladesh to monitor the project and attend annual meeting. Other trips will be supported by other Projects in Bangladesh and India where Dr. Tuong and Humphreys also works This consists of all costs related to once a year visit of one PI in Bangladesh to monitor the project including their accommodation and per diem. At least one other trip will be paid by other IRRI projects in the same area For the consultant to visit the field. Other trips will be shouldered by IRRI projects in the same area This is the travel cost of level 3 staff (based in BGD) for monitoring the field including his accommodation and per diem for 20 days stay there. This consists of all costs related to field visit of the Postdoc fellow based in Bangladesh including their accommodation and per diem. At least one other trip will be paid by other IRRI projects in the same area

1.2.2

Principal Investigators (Int'L & Reg'l)

1.2.3 1.2.4 1.2.5

Principal Investigators (National) Consultants Support Staff

1.2.6

Other Project Participants

2 2.1 2.1.1 2.1.2 2.1.3 2.2 2.2.1 2.2.2

RESEARCH OPERATION EQUIPMENT Office equipment Laboratory equipment Field equipment

To be used in Bangladesh and India which is included in NARES lumpsum contract.

CONSUMABLES General communication expenses Office supplies Laboratory supplies

2.2.3 Field research supplies 2.2.4 2.2.5 Other support services (IT services, public areas, facilities)

A total of $9,000 for 3 years is requested for consumables, chemicals and enzymes in the lab, and other laboratory supplies This will cover cost for seed increase and shipment of breeding lines. These are identified direct costs which includes information technology services such as desktop and network connection and operational and research support services . The operational support services are expenses for safety, security, energy cost, depreciation , rent, insurance and building maintenance. The research support services include the library, risk management and quality assurance, communication and publications,intellectual property management, country office coordination,support from office of the Deputy Director General for Research, External Relation, Seed Health and Project Coordination office. The above items are not part of refer overhead under 4.2

2.3 2.3.1 2.3.2 2.3.3

COMMUNICATIONS Communications products Team meetings Stakeholders workshops

Will be combined with trips for Reflection Workshop Will be combined with trips for Reflection Workshop

CPWF Project Workbook

Budget Comments

Page 32 of 60

Participation in Reflection Workshops 2.3.4 Participation in IFWF3 and IFWF4 2.3.5

This also covers cost for annual meetings and semi annual meeting. The amount for NARES attendance are included in their lump sum contract This covers cost to attend the IFWF3 and 4. The amount for NARES attendance are included in their lump sum contract

CPWF Project Workbook

Budget Comments

Page 33 of 60

3

LUMP SUM CONTRACT AGREEMENTS FOR SPECIFIC DELIVERABLES WFC Assist in project management, monitoring and communication, especially in aquaculture activities. Signing appropriate subcontracts with, and responsible for timely fund disbursement to, BFRI and CIBA. In charge of improving aquaculture technologies for ponds in homestead; Oversee the implementation of experiments and field works in aquaculture systems. Responsible for data analysis and interpretation; and high quality reports and scientific publications relating to aquaculture. give due guidance to BFRI and CIBA. The budget for WFC includes $20,000 for BFRI and CIBA to participate in Reflection workshop and the International Forum for Water and Food

3.1 BRRI In charge of field experiments in rice based systems and agriculture in homesteads in BGD, especially in germplasm testing and seed multiplication/delivery network collaborate in field experiments in cropping systems and variety testing Under the sub contract with WFC,In charge of field experiments relating to brackish water aquaculture systems and aquaculture components in homestead, BGD In charge of field experiments in rice based systems and agriculture in homesteads in India, especially in germplasm testing and seed multiplication/delivery network Under the sub contract with WFC,In charge of field experiments relating to brackish water aquaculture systems and aquaculture components in homestead, India

3.2 BRAC 3.3 BFRI (sub contract with WFC)

3.4 CSSRI (India)

3.5 CIBA (India - sub contract with WFC)

3.6 Others in BGD (including graduate students) These may include Khulna University, Bangladesh Agricultural University, Calcutta University where students working with the project register. Others e.g. SocioConsult may be asked to carry out household survey of homestead production systems and economy 3.7

4 4.1 4.2

MISCELLANEOUS CONTINGENCY (% OF BUDGET) OVERHEADS Indirect cost

The indirect cost will include the other necessary administrative costs which cannot be specifically identified as direct costs of the activity such as support from Director General Office, Finance, Procurement, Legal services, Human Resourse services, etc.

[INSTITUTION (% ] [INSTITUTION (% ] [INSTITUTION (% ] [INSTITUTION (% ]

CPWF Project Workbook

Budget Comments

Page 34 of 60

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs
Project Name Date No. Personnel Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name Institution Type of Institution
Brief Description of Contribution to Project, as described in G1 Contacts (Project Workbook)

Days per Year 2011 2012 2013 2014 TOTAL

1.1.1 PL

To Phuc Tuong (Liz Humphreys IRRI in year 2 and 3)

CGIAR

Oversight: project M&E, communication; contribute to resource management of rice based cropping systems

18

22

22

6

68

1.1.2 PI (Int'l)

Abdelbagi Ismail

IRRI

CGIAR

Oversight: germplasm validation and seed distribution network contribute to resource management of rice based cropping systems oversight: aquaculture activities, communication in aquaculture aquaculture technologies

16

22

22

6

66

Elizabeth Humphreys

IRRI

CGIAR

9

9

Manjurul Karim

WFC

CGIAR

under "lump sum contract" with WFC

0

Michael John Phillips

WFC

CGIAR

under "lump sum contract" with WFC

0

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 35 of 60

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs
Project Name Date No. Personnel Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name Institution Type of Institution
Brief Description of Contribution to Project, as described in G1 Contacts (Project Workbook)

Days per Year 2011 2012 2013 2014 TOTAL 0

1.1.2 PI (Reg'l)

Benoy Kumar Barman

WFC

CGIAR

M&E; coordinator of aquaculture activities

under "lump sum contract" with WFC

1.1.3 PI (Nat'l)

Rafiqul Islam Alamgir Alam Bimal K. Bandyopadhyay Jitendra Kumar Sundary

BRRI BFRI CSSRI CIBA

NARES NARES NARES NARES

germplasm validation and seed Under "lump sum" contract distribution network, BGD Aquaculture technologies and systems, BGD Germ plasm and Rice based cropping systems, IND aquaculture systems, IND

0 0 0 0

1.1.4 Consultants To Phuc Tuong

8

11

11

3

33

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 36 of 60

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs
Project Name Date No. Personnel Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name Institution Type of Institution
Brief Description of Contribution to Project, as described in G1 Contacts (Project Workbook)

Days per Year 2011 49 2012 65 2013 65 2014 16 TOTAL 195

1.1.5 Support Staff

Rexie Jane Parreño

IRRI

CGIAR

involved in facilitating supply of seeds for objective 1, purchase of supplies and equipments, arrangement of travel for meetings and site visits for IRRI partners and in compiling of reports and in other communication activities

Romeo Cabangon

IRRI

CGIAR

directly involved in planning, execution and monitoring of research activities of most of G2, specially objectives 2, 3 and 5. He will regularly visit the project sites for monitoring with local staff assist PL and PI in project monitoring and field visit

49

65

65

16

195

Research Technician(TBD) in Bangladesh

IRRI

CGIAR

163

217

217

54

651

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 37 of 60

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs
Project Name Date No. Personnel Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name Institution Type of Institution
Brief Description of Contribution to Project, as described in G1 Contacts (Project Workbook)

Days per Year 2011 2012 16 2013 22 2014 6 TOTAL 44

1.1.6 Other Tao Li Project Participants Postdoc (TBD)

IRRI

CGIAR

Crop modeling

IRRI

CGIAR

Based in BGD; day to day management of the project, contribute to rice-based cropping systems

98

130

130

32

390

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 38 of 60

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs
Project Name Date No. Personnel Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name Daily Charge Out (US$) Personnel Costs 2011 2012 2013 2014 Total (US$)

1.1.1 PL

To Phuc Tuong (Liz Humphreys 730 for TPT in year 2 and 3) and 648 for EH; annual increase 3%

13,125

14,319

14,749

3,714

45,907

1.1.2 PI (Int'l)

Abdelbagi Ismail

764 ; annual increase 3% 648 ; annual increase 3%

12,235

16,680

17,180

4,326

50,421

Elizabeth Humphreys

5,835

-

5,835

Manjurul Karim

-

Michael John Phillips 18,070 16,680 17,180 4,326

56,256

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 39 of 60

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs
Project Name Date No. Personnel Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name Daily Charge Out (US$) Personnel Costs 2011 2012 2013 2014 1.1.3 PI (Nat'l) Rafiqul Islam Alamgir Alam Bimal K. Bandyopadhyay Jitendra Kumar Sundary 1.1.4 Consultants To Phuc Tuong 4,649 4,649 6,199 6,199 6,199 6,199 1,550 1,550 18,597 18,597 Total (US$)

1.1.2 PI (Reg'l)

Benoy Kumar Barman

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 40 of 60

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs
Project Name Date No. Personnel Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name Daily Charge Out (US$) 54 ; annual increase 5% Personnel Costs 2011 2,475 2012 3,423 2013 3,595 2014 910 10,403 Total (US$)

1.1.5 Support Staff

Rexie Jane Parreño

Romeo Cabangon

87.5 ; annual increase 5%

4,055

5,609

5,889

1,490

17,043

Research Technician(TBD) in Bangladesh

45 ; annual increase 5%

6,993

9,673

10,158

2,570

29,394

13,523

18,705

19,642

4,970

56,840

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 41 of 60

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs
Project Name Date No. Personnel Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name Daily Charge Out (US$) 610 ; annual increase 3% 288 ; annual increase 3% 27,308 Personnel Costs 2011 2012 9,919 2013 13,522 2014 3,406 26,847 Total (US$)

1.1.6 Other Tao Li Project Participants Postdoc (TBD)

37,228

38,346

9,657

112,539

27,308

47,147 103,050

51,868 109,638

13,063 27,623

139,386 316,986

TOTAL

76,675

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 42 of 60

Entries from Column S Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs are added for reviewers'

Project Name Date No. Personnel

comments and to note items for clarification. There should be a clear assignment of outputs. Mark (with Productive, profitable, and resilientlead and contributed outputs in systems (S) to (X) 1) agriculture and aquaculture columns

2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name 1 2 Outputs 3 4 5 6 Total

1.1.1 PL

To Phuc Tuong (Liz Humphreys in year 2 and 3)

1

1

1

1

1

5

1.1.2 PI (Int'l)

Abdelbagi Ismail

1

1

1

1

4

Elizabeth Humphreys

1

1

1

1

4

Manjurul Karim

1

1

1

3

Michael John Phillips

1

1

1

3

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 43 of 60

Entries from Column S Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs are added for reviewers'

Project Name Date No. Personnel

comments and to note items for clarification. There should be a clear assignment of outputs. Mark (with Productive, profitable, and resilientlead and contributed outputs in systems (S) to (X) 1) agriculture and aquaculture columns

2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name 1 2 Outputs 3 1 4 1 5 1 6 3 Total

1.1.2 PI (Reg'l)

Benoy Kumar Barman

1.1.3 PI (Nat'l)

Rafiqul Islam Alamgir Alam Bimal K. Bandyopadhyay Jitendra Kumar Sundary

1

1 1 1

1 1 1 1 1

3 3 4 4

1 1

1

1 1

1.1.4 Consultants To Phuc Tuong

1

1

1

1

1

5

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 44 of 60

Entries from Column S Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs are added for reviewers'

Project Name Date No. Personnel

comments and to note items for clarification. There should be a clear assignment of outputs. Mark (with Productive, profitable, and resilientlead and contributed outputs in systems (S) to (X) 1) agriculture and aquaculture columns

2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name 1 2 1 1 Outputs 3 1 4 1 5 1 6 5 Total

1.1.5 Support Staff

Rexie Jane Parreño

Romeo Cabangon

1

1

2

Research Technician(TBD) in Bangladesh

1

1

1

1

4

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 45 of 60

Entries from Column S Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs are added for reviewers'

Project Name Date No. Personnel

comments and to note items for clarification. There should be a clear assignment of outputs. Mark (with Productive, profitable, and resilientlead and contributed outputs in systems (S) to (X) 1) agriculture and aquaculture columns

2011-03-10; revised 2011-04-04 Name 1 2 1 Outputs 3 4 5 6 1 Total

1.1.6 Other Tao Li Project Participants Postdoc (TBD) 1

1

1

1

1

5

10

11

13

9

12

0

55

CPWF Project Workbook

Staff Time Allocation and Breakdown of Personnel Costs

Page 46 of 60

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Output
Budget does not include overhead costs

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems Project Name Date Output Output No. 1: new germplasm validated and seed distribution network established) Institution 2011-02-26; revised 2011-04-04 $ value of the budget 160,865 61,818 16,275 31,659 11,254 281,871 182,643 21,459 37,083 27,347 12,274 25,450 12,139 5,810 324,206 119,023 44,816 22,924 17,384 13,111 16,682 26,557 260,496 51,749 117,447 49,960 41,826 260,982 81,720 27,818 14,622 7,165 % share of the budget 13% 0% 5% 1% 0% 2% 0% 1% 22% 14% 2% 3% 2% 1% 2% 1% 0% 25% 9% 4% 2% 0% 1% 1% 1% 2% 20% 4% 9% 0% 0% 4% 0% 3% 0% 20% 6% 2% 1% 0% 1%

IRRI WFC BRRI BRAC BFRI CSSRI CIBA Other BD Total for Output 1 IRRI Output No. 2: 2. More productive, profitable, resilient & diversified rice- WFC BRRI based cropping systems BRAC BFRI CSSRI CIBA Other BD Total for Output 2 Output No. 3: 3. Improved homestead IRRI WFC production systems BRRI BRAC BFRI CSSRI CIBA Other BD Total for Output 3 Output No. 4: Brackish water aquatic IRRI WFC production systems BRRI BRAC BFRI CSSRI CIBA Other BD Total for Output 4 IRRI Output No. 5: Technology and policy WFC recommendations BRRI BRAC BFRI

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Output

Page 47 of 60

Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems Project Name Output No. 5: Technology and policy Date recommendations Output Institution CSSRI CIBA Other BD Total for Output 5 2011-02-26; revised 2011-04-04 $ value of the budget 8,522 7,596 147,444 % share of the budget 1% 1% 0% 12%

TOTAL

1,275,000

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Output

Page 48 of 60

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution
Project Name Date Institution IRRI WFC Productive, profitable, and resilient agriculture and aquaculture systems 2011-02-26; revised 2011-04-04 Total $ value Total % share Comments 596,000 47% Includes institutional cost and management fee 211,540 17% This include $20,000 funds for BFRI and CIBA to attend reflection workshop and Water Forum 136,446 11% This include $3,500 to be kept at IRRI but used by NARES to attend the Reflection workshops and Water Forum 3% 7%

BRRI

BRAC BFRI (sub contract with WFC) CSSRI (india)

43,622 86,784

78,743

CIBA (India - sub contract with WFC) Others in BGD (including students) TOTAL

78,243

6% This includes $3,500 to be kept at IRRI for the use of NARES to attend the Reflection workshops and Water Forum 6%

43,622

3%

1,275,000

1

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 49 of 60

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 50 of 60

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 51 of 60

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 52 of 60

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 53 of 60

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 54 of 60

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 55 of 60

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 56 of 60

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 57 of 60

CPWF Project Workbook

Indicative Breakdown of Budget by Institution

Page 58 of 60

IRRI WFC BRRI BRAC BFRI CSSRI (india) CIBA (India) Others in BGD (including students) TOTAL

by institute by output Adjustments to be made 596,000 596,000 211,540 211,540 136,446 136,446 43,622 43,622 86,784 86,784 78,743 78,743 78,243 78,243 43,622 43,622 1,275,000 1,275,000

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