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Mission and Vision ADRA Indonesia Board Chairman’s Comments ADRA Indonesia Country Director’s Comments Transformations Theme ADRA Indonesia Locations and Projects Economic Development Sector Education Sector Education Projects (continued) Emergency Response Sector Health Sector Financial Report Organizational Chart Appreciation Staff Pictures


Vision The Adventist Development and Relief Agency (ADRA) is an independent humanitarian agency established in 1984 by the Seventh-day Adventist Church for the specific purposes of individual and community development and disaster relief in over 120 countries worldwide. Through a variety of projects, ADRA supports the dignity that is inherent in each person. Committed to improving quality of human life, ADRA helps people in need, especially those most vulnerable such as women, children, and senior citizens. ADRA serves people without regard to their ethnicity, political affiliation, or religious association.

Our Mission Statement Reflect the character of God through humanitarian and developmental activities. Actively support communities through a portfolio of development activities which are planned and implemented cooperatively. Provide assistance in situations of crisis or chronic distress, and work toward the development of long-term solutions with those affected. Work through equitable partnerships with those in need to achieve positive and sustainable change in communities. Build networks which develop indigenous capacity, appropriate technology, and skills at all levels. Develop and maintain relationships with our partners and constituents which provide effective channels for mutual growth and action. Promote and expand the equitable and participatory involvement of women in the development process. Advocate for and assist in the increased use of communities’ capacities to care for and responsibly manage the natural resources of their environment. Facilitate the right and ability of all children to attain their full potential, and to assist in assuring the child’s survival to achieve that potential.


As the year 2006 closes, we pause for a few moments to reflect on the challenges and triumphs that have been achieved in ADRA Indonesia over the past 12 months. During this year, new board members have been elected which meet at least twice a year. Key personnel, particularly the Country Director, have been appointed. To give stability and consistency to ADRA Indonesia as a foundation, both the board and key personnel will serve a five year term. This new leadership has revised and/or authored agency policies to guide and establish better operating systems within ADRA Indonesia. ADRA Indonesia continually seeks to improve its’ quality of services to people affected by poverty and natural disasters. During 2006, ADRA Indonesia responded to at least one major natural disaster each quarter. Due to large numbers of disasters in Indonesia, a National Emergency Preparedness and Response Plan has been put into policy and practice which incorporate SPHERE standards into all response projects. Through this plan, ADRA Indonesia can effectively respond within 48 hours to emergencies which meet specified criteria. Investments into materials and supplies to respond immediately have been placed in strategic locations on Sumatera and Java Islands for immediate deployment. This plan is scheduled to be presented to ADRA Indonesia’s partners and stakeholders throughout 2007. By increasing knowledge of this plan, ADRA hopes to improve it’s Emergency Response efficiency across Indonesia. In line with the United Nations Millennium Goals to reduce the proportion of people who make less then $1/ day in half by 2015, the ADRA Economic Development program seeks to improve household income, particularly for female headed households. Small loan projects are operating in Jakarta and Yogyakarta which assist women in increasing their small businesses. After nearly nine years of implementing similar projects throughout Jakarta, ADRA Indonesia is seeing a successful return on their investment. Cooperatives initially trained by ADRA have become independent from outside assistance and can completely rely on their income generation activities and lending programs to gain revenue for expansion. This program objective is planned to remain a part of ADRA Indonesia’s Strategy in poverty reduction throughout the next several years. ADRA Indonesia is successful in these projects because of its’ commitment to seeing humanity improve one life at a time. Through working with communities and strengthening families, ADRA is able to share it’s resources with those most in need. This is a blessing, not only for those in the communities, but those working in our agency. This positive interaction between us, creates a stronger interdependence between our families and communities, and thus a stronger nation. We look forward to continuing our service to in the year to come. Pastor Johnny Lubis Board Chairman ADRA Indonesia


With sincere gratitude to God’s leading and providence, we close ADRA Indonesia’s year 2006. It’s time to report to you the highlights of our activities and accomplishments. I would like to share my appreciation for: 

Our Board, ADRA International and Asia Regional Office, who have directed, guided, mentored and counseled us to wisely keep true to our Mission and Core Values. We are committed to strategic thinking to achieve our goals in this spirit.

Our officers, staff and team, who have stood bravely together and implemented projects to fruitful completion. We remember each of you and the wonderful moments we had together.

Our partners and colleagues, with your care, strong support and friendship we carried out these programs. You shared your expertise and valuable assistance with us, enhancing the work. We look forward to working together with you in the future.

Our beneficiaries and community, who opened their hearts and lives to ADRA and our programs. We hope these have helped you in your quest for self-reliance, social justice and quality of life.

Our Public Relations team- Wendy, Davy, and Tony for preparing this lovely 2006 Annual Report with the theme “Transformation”. It is an excellent, artistic presentation of our work in the unforgettable year of 2006.

Our readers of this edition, we thank you for taking the time to read and know us better. We invite you to share your suggestions and comments in support and improvement of our work and mission.

As the Country Director for 2006 until 2010, I invite each of you to support ADRA Indonesia in our new vision of “Answering the Special Need and Challenge of Indonesia by Leading Right!” 

“Leadership”- To have a right concept of personal, family and community development, in order to courageously rally and lead ourselves and our communities to improve, and follow our lofty Mission, Vision and Objectives.

“Strategic Development” - To strive earnestly and consistently to find the best options and solutions for “poverty, ignorance, and disease”, especially by counseling with our partners, those who have knowledge and experience in the sectors we serve.

“Systems Development” - To comprehensively and determinedly improve every component of ADRA Indonesia, to competently manage the portfolio and preferred strategies that have been selected.

As you read this annual report, I hope you will continue to keep our agency and those we serve, in your thoughts and prayers as we move forward into the future. Reuben V.T. Supit Country Director ADRA Indonesia


LOOK THROUGH EYES OF HOPE AND SEE A BUTTERFLY INSIDE THE CATERPILLAR, HOPE KNOWS THAT BEAUTY IS WAITING TO BE BORN IN THE UNLIKELIEST PLACES ... Thea Miller Ryan

Every day we see the possibilities of a bright future and hope in the eyes of the people we meet. In every school that is built providing education for the young, every well that is dug bringing access to water in the villages, every woman who dreams of financial security to provide necessities for her family, every packet of housing materials and food given to those with nothing left, hope is born. This year, ADRA Indonesia is celebrating hope. Though tragedies abound on every side, there is triumph over adversity each day. As we change and grow as an office and nation, we continue to hope for the brighter future that lies ahead for us. Like the caterpillar, strife and grief are only a passing season. We will emerge stronger and brighter, To break free and soar into the future with hope and joy.


ADRA Indonesia Country Office Jakarta, Java Island.

ADRA Indonesia SRP Project Office Meulaboh, Aceh Barat, Aceh

ADRA Indonesia- Medan Office Medan, North Sumatera

ADRA Indonesia-ERSP Project Office Meulaboh, Aceh Barat, Aceh


Small Enterprise Development for Women Project Location: Kapuk, Ketapang, Kampung Bandan Donors/Partners: ADRA Australia/AusAid Funding: 81,926 USD (100,000 AUD)

The Small Enterprise Development (SED) for Women’s Empowerment Project is implemented in three areas around the capital city of Jakarta West Jakarta (Kapuk), North Jakarta (Ketapang) and Kampung Bandan). One hundred eighty women from low income families joined this project in July, 2003 and have continued to receive benefits up through December, 2006. ADRA Indonesia actively educates women in the development of their small enterprises. They are provided soft loans from ADRA’s revolving funds as a supplement to their own capital to operate their businesses. The capacity of the participating women is built as they increase their skills in management, administration and accounting. Through this project, it is expected that the women are empowered to conduct their businesses, to manage a “Koperasi” (cooperative), and improve their family’s daily income. Nihaya, a member in Ketapang, is one of the first members in the group which started three years ago. Her original business was to sell clothing to retailers. However, the retailers often withheld their payments which caused her substantial losses. “After three months in the group trainings, I realized I should change my business” she says. “I began to sell fresh duck eggs door to door. Now I have plenty of regular customers which pay me on delivery. This has enabled me to send my children to high school and university.” As this project is ongoing, it is most interesting to watch the year to year growth in the membership and loan funds available. In 2006, the membership increased 26% to make a total of 227 women involved in the cooperative groups. After three years of work, one of the groups has achieved status to be recognized and registered formally as a cooperative. Another group won sixth place in the Jakarta Province Cooperative Competition which compared several groups engaging in micro lending projects. This was a proud achievement for ADRA Indonesia and especially for the women who made it happen. The success of the projects can be seen in that 200 non members which are receiving loans from the group. The success of the group members is a witness to their neighbors of how profitable cooperative networks can be. Lastly, 50% of the micro lending activities– primarily in administration and management of the loans-is carried out by the women themselves after thorough training by ADRA employees. Gradually they are becoming independent of ADRA’s support and are able to carry out their duties. Sustainability of the networks is assured through this method. Project Indicators Members growth Financial growth/sustainability: Members savings Working capital ADRA Loan disbursed

2005

2006

% Increase

Target 2009 (end of project)

180

227

26%

350

IDR 160,501,200 IDR 227,558,858 IDR 739,699,000

105% 145% 15%

12.5% per year IDR 180,000,000

IDR 78,480,700 IDR 92,940,100 IDR 643,421,645


Education Rehabilitation and Support Project Location: Aceh Barat, Aceh Province Donor/Partner: Latter-Day Saints Charities Funding: 960,483 USD Project Timeline: June, 2006-May 31, 2007 (12 months)

Mr. Syamsuddin is the Village Chief of Blang Luah, a small community in Aceh Barat, Aceh, Indonesia . This village has approximately 1,000 people of which 300 are school aged children. He states in the 1980’s and 1990’s there was no school in his community. Because of this, illiteracy rates were high for this area particularly among the adults. Concerned community members decided to hold night classes in order to teach adults how to read and write. In 1990 the community was able to pool its resources and build its first school. “This school is very important because it is the only school for 5 villages.” says Mr. Syamsuddin. On December 26, 2004 the largest earthquake in recent history, shook their community. It caused heavy damage to one school block and caused another to collapse entirely. In June 2006, ADRA visited the Blang Luah school grounds and found a community eager to restore their school and education systems. The school site was chosen for the ERSP project and work began immediately on the school grounds to rebuild a school better and stronger then ever before. “We are very grateful that ADRA has chosen to rebuild our school. It is a source of pride for our community and will enable our children to be as literate as all the other children in Aceh” said Mr. Syamsuddin. He added “We would also really like a school library so that everyone in the village can go in the evenings including the adults and learn to read better”. Both a school and library will be completed by May 31, 2007. ADRA’s program in Aceh focuses on the recovery within the Education sector both in physical reconstruction, and improving teaching quality through training sessions for all levels of teachers. The Education Rehabilitation and Support Project (ERSP) is funded by the Latter-Day Saints Charities and is currently working to rebuild five destroyed schools throughout Aceh Barat. When these buildings are finished, each of the five communities will have new buildings, improved water supply and sanitation facilities, school materials, furniture, and library books. In addition to these components, communities, like that of Blang Luah, are encouraged to form School Education Committees. In this way, community members can become an integral part of the management and strategic direction of their schools. ADRA provides training on school committee forums and provides advice to encourage the members. This project will complete it’s objectives by May 31, 2007.


School Rehabilitation and Reconstruction Project

Location: Meulaboh, Aceh Barat, Aceh Province Donors/Partners: ADRA Australia, ADRA Czech Republic, ADRA Germany (ADH), and ADRA Netherlands (ACT/ICCO) Funding: 5,019,009 USD Project Timeline: February 1, 2005-April 30, 2007 ADRA Indonesia began emergency response efforts in Aceh Barat district with a few short days after the Tsunami devastated this coastal area. Within two months it was evident that the Education sector of the district had been severely damaged and in need of reconstruction, rehabilitation and recovery efforts. People from around the world contributed to ADRA’s call for funds to support emergency response in Aceh. ADRA agencies in Australia, Czech Republic, Germany, and the Netherlands raised more then $5,000,000 USD to assist in the reconstruction and/or rehabilitation of fifty-three schools in Aceh Barat. In addition to this effort, over 750 teachers took the opportunity to enhance their teaching skills through participation in ADRA’s teacher training program. Teachers improved their knowledge and skill in such areas as lesson preparation, learning aids, testing and evaluation, classroom management, and student-centered learning approaches. Principals of the schools attended school management workshops to exchange ideas with colleagues and provide solutions to problems which arose after the tsunami. Community Education Committees were formed in each of the school communities to encourage community members to participate in the activities and management of their schools. All fifty-three schools received school equipment, materials, and learning aids to enhance the quality of education in each classroom at all levels. New furniture including student desks, chairs, teachers desks, and shelves were provided for each school as needed. In the final ceremony completing the total 53 schools, Mr. _______ stated, “ ADRA is a small NGO that does big work. We have been so pleased and honoured to have their presence in our community to help us reconstruct and restore our schools. I want to encourage all of our teachers and students to not let these buildings and training go unused. Let’s commit to continue this good work and improve the quality of our education in Aceh Barat.” This project will be completed in April 30, 2007 after nearly 28 months of work in the area. However, ADRA Indonesia will continue working with the education sector in this area through further projects. In 2007, plans have been made for professional development courses for staff of the Department of Education and Religious Affairs offices. Teachers in the areas of mathematics, sciences, and languages will receive specialized training for teaching these courses. Further training and support will be made available to school committees as they began planning their strategies of long term school maintenance and support programs.


Student Mentor Project

Location: Medan, North Sumatera Donor/Partner: ADRA International Funding: $1,550 USD The Student Mentor project located in the subdistrict of Bromo, Medan city focused on twenty children from low income families. These children often exhibited behavioural problems in the classroom. However, they showed potential for achieving high grades when they applied themselves. ADRA began a small pilot project which matched five children to one university student for three months during the summer break. The mentors volunteered their time to assist the children not only with tutoring in school subjects, but teaching new skills. Many of the children had not experienced a trip to the park or zoo, some of them had never celebrated their birthday, or had a friend to talk with. “I am so excited. I had my first birthday party with the other children when I turned 10 years old.” Bella, Student. Through positive role models, time and attention, the children began to improve their poor behaviour. When school began, these students showed improvement in their behaviour in the classroom and had less disciplinary actions then previously. “ I loved working with the children and getting to know them. I didn’t know what career I should choose in university. Now I have decided to become a teacher. This program has shown me just how much of a difference I can make in a child’s life.” Frisca, Mentor.

Supporting Teachers and Reconstructing Schools (STARS) Location: North Aceh Barat, Aceh Province Donors/Partners: ADRA Network Funding: $745,000 USD

As the latest project begun in November, 2006 the STARS project focuses on the reconstruction of three schools and one rehabilitated school in tsunami affected Aceh. With the completion of this project, ADRA will have completely restored over sixty schools in Aceh Barat. This is approximately 25% of the total schools damaged in the district. This project will continue with the quality teacher training program begun in the previous projects and build on the foundations of School Committees as well. Teaching supplies, furniture, and learning materials will be distributed to the schools when the construction is completed. Though newly begun, the project has already begun site selection. A Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) with the Department of Education has been drafted and signed to work in these schools. It is expected that this project will reach it’s goal and objectives by November 30, 2007.


Disaster Preparedness in Sumatera Project Location: Medan, North Sumatera Donor/Partner: ADRA Germany/ADH Funding: $148,400 USD (124,750 EUR)

In June 2005, ADRA Germany began to sponsor the development of Emergency Response for Indonesia, particularly on the island of Sumatera. As Indonesia is one of the most disaster prone countries in the world, the need was evident. Local partners needed to be equipped and educated on emergency response and management. To this end, ADRA partnered with the Medan Adventist Hospital to begin the planning process. The result of this project was a fully operational preparedness and response plan covering the whole country (see below). To assist in preparedness, a warehouse and emergency offices in Medan were constructed, which provides emergency response services to Sumatera island. Two response vehicles were purchased and put on standby for emergencies. Medical equipment, supplies, and medicines were also procured and are on hand for immediate response. Over 1,390 patients benefited from the medical supplies and medicines provided by Medan Adventist Hospital in the Yogyakarta Earthquake in May, 2006. In times of non-emergency, the vehicles and medical kits are utilized to provide free clinics to rural areas without access to basic health care. In 2006, over 6,550 patients were seen in mobile clinics between February-November, 2006 throughout Aceh, North and Central Sumatera Provinces. Further training on emergency management and continued emergency response are planned for coming years.

National Emergency Preparedness and Response Plan (NEPRP) Location: Indonesia Donor/Partner: ADRA Asia Regional Office Funding: 3,500 USD

ADRA Indonesia is part of a larger network of over 120 ADRA offices worldwide. Each regional office is responsible for creating policies and procedures to enhance the work of the country offices in their region. In 2006, the Asia Regional Office committed to assist country offices in the region to plan and implement a National Emergency and Preparedness and Response Plan. In July, ADRA Indonesia began to create a draft of this plan. The working group included members from ADRA Indonesia, its traditional hospital partners, local religious leaders and organizations with similar interests. Government emergency response plans from the provincial and national levels were also consulted for integration into the structure of the plan. A seventy-five page document was produced outlining aspects of preparedness and response specific to Indonesia and its special circumstances. In October/November, 2006 ADRA Indonesia was selected to participate in an emergency response training exercise organized and implemented by the Asia Regional Office. This training was held in West Java Island, Indonesia. Emergency response team members from various Asian offices participated in this event. In this simulation exercise, the Indonesia Country NEPRP was tested and challenged. The preparedness kits and personnel trained in response led the team in the simulation. The overall response from the participants was “this exercise was an extremely valuable learning experience” and gave a true picture of the realities involved within an emergency response. (‘A Report on ADRA Asia Disaster Simulation’, R. Patton, December, 2006)


Manado Flood and Landslide Response

Location: Manado City and South Minahasa, Suliwesi Donor/Partner: ADRA Network Funding: $ 10,000 USD The flood and landslides in Manado City and South Minahasa, culminated on February 21, 2006. It had been raining heavily in the region for several weeks. Flooding occurred in neighboring districts and villages. When the flooding ended on February 23, thirty-three (33) people were killed, approximately 17,500 persons were displaced from their homes, bridges were damaged, livestock lost, and crops were ruined. Landslides had occurred blocking the main roads and the Trans Sulawesi highway in several points. Yenny Kaunang says “I was swept out to sea and floated their for over 15 hours wondering if someone would come and rescue me. A fisherman finally found me and brought be back to the city.� For many like Yenny, this was one of the worst disasters to affect their lives. ADRA responded by supplying shelter kits for temporary homes to those families who had lost their homes or had heavily damaged homes. In total, ADRA distributed 1,269 pieces of zinc roofing sheets, 1,414 plywood sheets, 97.5 Kgs of nails for zinc roofing sheets, 97.5 kgs of nails for plywood sheets. The total number of beneficiaries was 740 individuals and 191 house owners. ADRA Indonesia continues to respond to these emergencies throughout Indonesia when the need arises.

Mount Merapi Evacuation Response Location: Kemalang, Yogyakarta Donor/Partner: ADRA Network Funding: $ 1,500 USD

For several months, between April- August, 2006 Mt. Merapi threatened to erupt, spewing lava and volcanic ash in the air. The government put the mountain on status 4, the state of imminent eruption. People were evacuated from their homes, villages, and farms for several kilometres surrounding the sides of the mountain. Women and children were moved to tent camps further down the mountain areas which were considered safe locations out of the path of the impending lava flow. All around the area, Non-governmental Organizations prepared themselves for an emergency response. Some, like ADRA, carried out programs for those persons who had been displaced from their homes and were living in the tent camps. ADRA contributed supplemental food items in the form of tofu, tempeh, eggs, and fish to the government staple item of rice. Over a 14 day period, ADRA distributed this supplemental food packet to 2,000 beneficiaries in the displacement camps. By August, the mountain seemed to calm, and the threat reduced to a status 2 on the scale. Families gradually returned to their homes on the mountain slopes and continued with their normal lives. Mt. Merapi continues to be an active volcano on the island of Java. Though the immediate threat has been reduced, there is always the chance that it will erupt and displace hundreds of people in the future. ADRA continues to monitor the situation in Yogyakarta around Mt. Merapi to be prepared for a possible future response.


Yogyakarta Earthquake Response

Location: Bantul, Yogyakarta Donor/Partner: ADRA Czech Republic, ADRA Germany ADRA Network, ADRA Slovakia, ADRA Switzerland

Funding: $760,960 USD

On May 27,2006 at 5:53 AM GMT +7:00 an earthquake measuring 6.3 (reports vary) on Richter scale struck Yogyakarta province. The epicenter was approximately 37.2 km south of Yogykarta city center. Within 48 hours, ADRA Indonesia emergency response personnel were on location in Bantul, Yogyakarta. Early assessments showed the damage was extensive and the needs would be high in the area. ADRA offices from around the world begin to send financial support to ADRA Indonesia to respond to this new disaster. ADRA Indonesia called on its’ partners, the Bandung Adventist Hospital, Bandar Lampung Adventist Hospital, and Medan Adventist Hospital, to send medical teams and supplies for those injured throughout the area. Over 1,390 patients were visited by the mobile medical team in a two week period. An additional forty boxes of basic medicines and supplies were supplied to the local health clinics and Department of Health in Bantul district. It was quickly evident that shelter would become an immediate need that ADRA could fulfil for several hundred families. Temporary shelter kits containing plywood, tin sheets, nails, and in some cases rope and tarpaulin were distributed over a three month period. In total ADRA supplied temporary shelter kits to over 3,000 families in the Bantul area. In addition to this, emergency household kits were distributed to assist families in rebuilding their lives. These kits often contained small kerosene stoves, pots/pans, mattresses, blankets, ground cover, and rope. In total, 1,930 families benefited from these kits. ADRA Indonesia completed its’ Yogyakarta Emergency Response in August, 2006 after completing its’ intended objectives. Recovery in Yogyakarta will take several years to achieve. ADRA Indonesia has already sought and found donor offices to support small economic development projects for those families who are wanting to reopen their small businesses in the Yogyakarta area. These projects will begin in 2007 and continue assisting earthquake survivors to recover from this disaster.

West Java Tsunami Response Location: Panganderan/Ciamis, West Java Donor/Partner: ADRA Germany/ADH, ADRA Network Funding: $57,500 USD A tsunami was triggered by a strong earthquake near the midpoint of Java off its southern coast on July 17, 2006. The nearest affected town was that of Panganderan, a tourist destination for many Indonesians and International visitors. ADRA Indonesia responded immediately with a four person assessment team. Though the overall damages were significantly less then other tsunamis and earthquakes in Aceh or Yogyakarta, it crippled the small villages along the coastline. As ADRA Indonesia had previous experience with temporary shelter and household items, they quickly arranged for a deployment of such items to the districts along the cost. Staple food items such as rice, oil, and sugar were also included to cover possible food shortages over a few weeks. Assistance from ADRA Network and ADRA Germany allowed ADRA Indonesia to respond quickly and adequately to such emergencies. As future emergencies occur it is expected that these working relationships will grow and improve, making ADRA Indonesia an efficient and effective emergency response agency.


Nias Water and Sanitation Project

Location: Idano Gawo/Bawolato, Nias Island Donor/Partner: ADRA Spain, Fundacion Reina Sofia Agencia Española de Cooperación International (AECI), Funding: $180,000 USD Nias Island, as many island ecological systems, has difficulty with fresh water supply. Though mountainous, with opportunities for springs and rivers, the water is not always located near populated areas. For several generations, Nias people have walked, ridden horses, or bicycled to these water spots to collect and carry their daily water supply. In February 2006, ADRA Indonesia began implementing a Water and Sanitation Project in 10 villages in Idano Gawo and Bawolato districts on the Island of Nias, North Sumatera Province, Indonesia. The project was funded with the support of ADRA Spain and by the Fundacion Reina Sofia and Agencia Española de Cooperación International (AECI). The objective of the project was to provide villages in these districts with access to water through the use of shallow wells, rain catchment systems, and/or home filtration systems. With technology learned and shared from other non-governmental organizations implementing similar projects on Nias Island, ADRA Indonesia took these methods to additional areas of Nias. To date the project has completed the construction of forty-one shallow wells and the distribution of over 2,300 home water filters made of local materials. In each of the villages, community water committees were formed to educate their neighbors and friends on the maintenance of the wells and the water filters. As the materials for the filtration were from the local environment, maintaining the filters is a sustainable solution for cleaner water. Two primary health clinics and two elementary schools were also assisted with water and sanitation needs. The health clinics received gutters and piping to catch and channel rain water into large 1,000 liter tanks. These tanks used a gravity feed system to supply new toilet facilities with running water. The elementary schools utilized similar systems to establish appropriate water and sanitation facilities for the students. The students participated in hygiene promotion campaigns and all students received hygiene packets to learn new habits. Health and hygiene promotion, along with water conservation techniques were topics of training to 250 groups of volunteer community health promoters, with over 50% of these persons being women from the local villages. These groups passed the health messages on to their respective communities through general health and hygiene workshops organized by the volunteers. Approximately 10% of the population received the health messages and have assisted in demonstrations of safe techniques for personal hygiene and environmental health. “We did not realize how dangerous using and drinking dirty water can be to our children and families” stated one participant, “now that we know how to have clean water, we hope our children will not be sick as much.” The project is expected to reach its’ completion by January, 2007 and celebrate its’ achievements with a visit from a key partner, Queen Sofia of Spain.


Fund Received 2006

ADRA Network

$1,015,000

ADRA Czech Republic

$960,700

Latter-day Saints Charities

$960,483

ADRA Netherlands

$785,000

ADRA Germany

$714,300

ADRA Canada

$297,300

ADRA Spain

$180,000

ADRA Australia

$160,700

ADRA Switzerland

$135,503

HELP International

$9,000

ADRA Indonesia

$7,895

ADRA International

$1,550


Organizational Chart ADRA Board Country Director Dr. Reuben VT Supit ADCOM Program Director/ Emergency Coordinator Wendy Brightman

Asst. Country Director/ SED Project Coordinator Jane Makaminan

Finance Director

TRO Finance Director Esmeralda Hasaj

Loan Officer Agnes Maureen

HRD / LEGAL Jane Makaminan

Accountant Gary Rumambi

M&E/Planner

Field Officers Munson Naibaho Vierna Tobing Yusi Bidi

Administrative Asst. Gladys Frans

Cashier Tatcher Maengkom

Driver Danny Tombeng

Logistics Gladys Frans

Project Coordinator Nias Watsan Petrit Hasaj

Project Coordinator (STARS) Rudina Theodhori

Project Coordinator (ERSP) Wesley Brightman

PR/Communications Davy Politon Project Coordinator (SRP) John Mungai

Board Members for 2006

Pastor Johnny Lubis Board Chairman

Dr. Reuben V.T. Supit Secretary

Pastor J.S. Peranginangin

MAX M.MAKAHINDA

B.F. Sihotang


Appreciation ADRA Indonesia Staff, Colleagues, Donors, and Friends Personnel/Staff Abdul Adhy Afrisal Abdullah Agus Manurang Alfiani Ana Bashiroh Analynn Bruce Animar Ani Andri Adi Azir Kasman Basar Tampubolon BJ Sihotang Brendon Irvine Budi Harapan Bunda Bustami (Krip) Cecil David Christian Siwy Cleo Hennesey Daniel Daniel Daxler Danny Tombeng Davy Politon Dedek Dewi Herlita Dwi Andrianta Elfrida Gultom Elia Kombado Ellen Pandia Erlida Esmeralda Hasaj Faisal Isnur Frank Teeuwen Freddy Losung

Frefty Parhusip Gary Rumambi Gladys Frans Hans Atonson Happy Sibilang Heru Gunawan Hetty Simatupang Iim Iis Irma Sitompul Iskandar Jakir Abu Bakar Jane Makaminan Jenny Zebedeus John Mungai Johnny Lubis Joseph Tobing Juita Kasman Kaswandi Leyn Gantare Linda Tumewu Mafhud Marc-Andre Hensel Maureen Munson Naibaho Murni Kumala Mustafa Pendi Simarmata Pastor J S Peranginangin Petrit Hasaj Petrus Reni Lase Reuben Supit Reyki Gantare

Robert Patton Robyn Mordeno Roganda Panggabean Ronald Kuhn Ronald Zai (volunteer) Rudina Theodhori Sekar Pelupi Sharon Tobing Simon Barus Stanley Bidi Sunny Diosana Syaiful Kudri Thatcher Maengkom Thomas Merrills Tom Fergusson Tony Kurnia Tri Setiasih Tutut Kanti Rahayu Vierna Tobing Wendy Brightman Wesley Brightman Yurdina Hulu Yusi Bidi Windarti Zubir Zulkarnaini IB

Organizations

ADRA Australia ADRA Canada ADRA Czech Republic ADRA Germany ADRA International ADRA Netherlands ADRA Network ADRA Slovakia ADRA Spain ADRA Switzerland ADRA United Kingdom ADRA Asia Regional Office AECI Bandar Lampung Adventist Hospital Bandung Adventist Hospital East Indonesian Union HELP International Hope International Humaninet Kerkinactie/ICCO Latter-day Saints Charities Medan Adventist Hospital Fundation Reina Sofia West Indonesian Union Mission


ADRA Indonesia Board Members, Administrative, Management, and Project Staff


Photo Credits: ADRA Jakarta Photo Library ADRA Medan Photo Library ADRA Meulaboh Photo Library ADRA Nias Island Photo Library ADRA Yogyakarta Photo Library ADRA Staff Libraries (Special thanks to all ADRA Staff who shared their photos with us for this year) Front Cover Photo: Jay Cossey 1999 Editor: Wendy Brightman Design Graphics & Layout: Davy Jones Politon Tony Kurnia Copyright ADRA Indonesia Portions of this report maybe reproduced with permission. Copies of this report are available through ADRA Indonesia offices upon request.

Jakarta Office: Gedung Pertemuan Advent, 4th Floor Jl. M.T. Haryono, Kav. 4-5, Jakarta, Indonesia 12810 Phone: +62 218-370-3185 Fax: +62 218-370-7341 Website: www.adraindonesia.com Medan Office: Rumah Sakit Advent Kompleks Jl. Gatot Subroto Km 4.5, Medan, Indonesia, 20119 Phone: +62 61 414-8436 Fax: +62 61 414-8285 Website: www.adraindonesia.com Meulaboh Office: Jl. Bakti Pemuda, No. 10 Meulaboh, NAD, Indonesia Phone: +62 655 700 7960, 9335, 5027 Website: www.adraindonesia.com

Annual report 2006  
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