Policy Brief

Non-state Providers and Public-Private Partnerships in Education for the Poor

25 July 2017


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The purpose of this paper is to highlight issues, opportunities, and challenges related to non-state providers and their partnerships with the State in fulfilling the rights to education for all in East Asia and the Pacific. While recognizing the State as being ultimately accountable for the equitable provision of education services, the paper looks at the challenges to traditional means of schooling and funding provided solely by the State. It discusses the potential shifts in the role of the State vis-à-vis that of non-state providers, by exploring a range of PPP models in education, benefits and risks commonly associated with them, and essential factors for establishing successful partnerships. Considerations for PPPs that contribute to improved opportunities to education for the poor are emphasized. This report is aimed at helping inform policy interventions and systems for advancing access to, and the quality of, basic services for the benefit of those children most in need.


A. Environmental Stewardship
To protect the environment, we organize programmes like mangrove nursery and Reforestation, Coastal and River Clean-Up, Community Based Environmental Solid Waste Management, Environmental IEC Campaign and Eco-Academy

B. Food Security and Sustainable Livelihood
To ensure a sustainable livelihood for the community, eco-tourism include Buhatan River Cruise Visitor Center Buhatan River Mangrove Boardwalk are run by the community. Others include Organic Vegetable and Root crops Farming, Vegetable and Root crops Chips and by-products Processing and establishing a Zero waste store.

C. Empowered Communities
To empower the community, we provide product and Agri-Enterprise Development Training, Immersion and Learnings Exchange Program, Earth Warrior Training and Community Based Social Entrepreneurship Training

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