as of September 30, 2011
- Total Grant Value:
- Total Amount Committed:
- Total Amount Expended:
Expenditures are the sum of cash outlays and quarterly accruals for work completed but not yet paid or invoiced.
July 15, 2005
- Entry into Force:
May 26, 2006
May 26, 2011
|Project||Estimated Beneficiaries||Estimated Benefits|
|Property Regularization Project||TBD||$30,000,000.00|
|Rural Business Development Project||21,985||$51,000,000.00|
The above estimates are based in the best, currently available, information and may be updated if new, reliable, data are available.
The total beneficiary count for the Compact may not be the sum of the different project beneficiary counts because of overlaps between Projects. In other words, some beneficiaries benefit from more than one project but are counted only once in the total beneficiary count.
Total benefits expected from each project are obtained from the ERR analysis MCC conducts during due diligence. Beneficiary counts, although consistent with benefit streams identified in the economic analysis, are not necessarily derived from these models (which are concerned with costs and benefits rather than beneficiaries). MCC estimates and reports expected beneficiaries when sufficiently reliable data exists to support the estimation. If such evidence is lacking, no estimation is attempted, resulting in an underestimation of projected beneficiaries for the Compact. Calculating the amount of benefit per beneficiary would therefore give an overestimation and can be misleading.
Projected Results by End of Compact
The Nicaragua Compact aims to achieve the results below by the end of the compact in May 2011:
- Improve approximately 74 kilometers of important economic corridors and feeder roads, and
- Assist 8,638 beneficiaries in implementing business plans.
Results to Date
Information on results to date is available in the Table of Key Performance Indicators (a subset of the full set monitored under the Nicaragua Monitoring and Evaluation Plan).
Impact Evaluation Framework
In addition to careful monitoring of implementation performance and measurement of preliminary results, MCC will be funding several independent evaluations that will assess what would have happened in the absence of the MCC investments and measure the gains in income that can be attributed specifically to MCC-funded activities. Read about the impact evaluation of the Rural Business Development and Property Regularization Projects.