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Promotion of Rain Water Harvesting in Earthquake

Affected Areas of AJ&K

PC – 1

AJK RURAL SUPPORT PROGRAMME

SEPTEMBER 2008
Revised 2005

GOVERNMENT OF PAKISTAN
PLANNING COMMISSION
PC-1 FORM
(SOCIAL SECTORS)

1. Name of the Project: Promotion of Rain Water Harvesting in Earthquake Affected


Areas of AJ&K

2. Location: Muzaffarabad, Bagh and Poonch Districts.

3. Authority responsible for:

i. Sponsoring: ERRA
ii. Execution: AJKRSP in collaboration with Local Communities.
iii. Operation and maintenance: Local Communities.
iv. Concerned Department: SERRA

4. Plan Provision:
This project is high priority in nature to reduce drudgery and empower females,
reduces soil erosion, recharges aquifers and is within the purview of the Perspective
Development Plan MDGs pertaining to the provision of safe drinking water and Vision
2030 in the following sectors:
a. Poverty alleviation.
b. Capacity building and human resource development of communities.
c. Female capacity development and empowerment.

5. Project objectives and its relationship with Sectoral objectives:


Broad Goals
• Reduction of drudgery for females.
• Check Soil Erosion.
• Female Empowerment.

Specific Objectives
• Environmental conservation and enhancement through check on soil erosion and
recharge of aquifers.
• Community mobilization and training.
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• Female Empowerment.
Quantitative Targets
• Establishment of PMU in Muzaffarabad to implement the project.
• Train 160 Master Trainers in constructing water harvesting structures and
demonstrate replicable models.
• Impact population of 0.15 million.
• Launch advocacy and awareness campaigns, and take all legal initiatives to
develop water conservation and ensuring purity.

6. Description, Justification and Technical Parameters:


Nature of Problem and Proposed Solution:
A total area of 7,000 Sq Kms was affected by the October 2005 Earthquake with devastating
results. A population of 1.8 million was directly affected in 977 villages with over 300,000 houses
damaged. Mortality was to the tune of 46,570 fatalities and 33,136 people were injured. Over Rs. 120
billion losses are estimated in public and private sectors with extensive infrastructure damages. Of a
total 6,523 water supply schemes in rural and urban areas, 1,613 schemes were severely damaged.
Global warming and irregular rainfall patterns are also affecting water supply, thus water harvesting
is required for survival. This pilot project will impact the lives of 0.15 million people, inhabiting
sixteen UCs in three of five Earthquake affected districts of AJ&K on Pilot District basis.
Water harvesting refers to the collection and storage of rainwater and also other activities
aimed at harvesting surface and groundwater, prevention of losses through evaporation and seepage
and all other hydrological studies and engineering interventions, aimed at conservation and efficient
utilization of the limited water endowment of a physiographic unit such as a watershed. In general,
water harvesting is the activity of direct collection of rainwater. The rainwater collected can be stored
for direct use or can be recharged into the groundwater. Rivers, lakes and groundwater are all
secondary sources of water. At present, we depend entirely on such secondary sources of water. In
the process, we forget that rain is the ultimate source that feeds all these secondary sources and
remain ignorant of its value. Water harvesting means to understand the value of rain, and to make
optimum use of rainwater at the place where it falls.
We get a lot of rain, yet we do not have water. The annual rainfall over AJ&K is computed to
be 1,300 mm. This is higher compared to the global average of 800 mm. However, this rainfall occurs
during short spells of high intensity. Because of such intensities and short duration of heavy rain,
most of the rain falling on the surface tends to flow away rapidly, leaving very little for the recharge

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of groundwater. This is also due to deforestation. This makes parts of the State experience lack of
water even for domestic uses. This is because the rainwater is not conserved and allowed to drain
away. Thus it does not matter how much rain we get, if we don't capture or harvest it.
This highlights the need to implement measures to ensure that the rain falling over a region is
tapped as fully as possible through water harvesting, either by recharging it into the groundwater
aquifers or storing it for direct use.
AJK Rural Support Program (AJKRSP) has been established under Section 42 of the
Companies Ordinance 1989 as a corporate entity. The setting up of AJKRSP as a State level
organization has provided a locally based development opportunity for fostering village level
community organizations in AJK. All COs, established under any project/ program sponsored by
different donors across the State, will be supported by the AJKRSP to ensure their sustainability
Being a prime auxiliary of the Government of AJK, AJKRSP is undertaking community development
projects by establishing and empowering community organizations throughout AJK.
AJKRSP serves as a platform for sustainability of the development initiatives undertaken by
various NGOs and CBOs. Besides developing strong linkages with the line departments, community
organizations and individuals, AJKRSP also develops capacity of stakeholders through special
needs-based training programs.
AJK Rural Support Program is operationlized across the State and is working in different
sectors of rural development like livelihood, gender & development, social mobilization, human &
institutional development, marketing & enterprise development and others. AJKRSP has the mandate
to promote self-employment opportunities through marketable skills based trainings and
establishment of micro-enterprises. Through such capacity building programs, AJKRSP will be in
position to cater to the jobs requirement of the people of AJK and play a vital role in the eradication
of poverty in the area.
Project Components:
• Social Mobilization: The project aims to capitalize the experience of AJKRSP in social
mobilization and its staff would motivate village activists to construct water harvesting structure
and conserve water to the fullest extent.
• Training in Rainwater Harvesting Operations: The HID Unit of AJKRSP will develop a
cadre of Master Trainers in construction and maintenance of water harvesting structures (160
men and women) each master trainer will then consequently train some 10 village activists
with the support of the project team. The Master Trainers and other trainees will be selected in
consultation with the local VOs organized by AJKRSP in the area. The training will focus on low
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cost, alternate means of construction with emphasis on maintenance and sustainability of the
interventions. The project team will train the Master Trainers on fast-track basis. It will be
followed by regular backstopping and monitoring to create an impact. The selection of the
Master Trainers will be on-merit, based on the following criteria:
• Willingness to impart knowledge after receiving training.
• Willingness to transfer the technology.
• Mobilization of local people and following up on the establishment of Rainwater harvesting will
be jointly conducted by the local communities and the project staff. The cost of social mobilization and
follow up will be reimbursed to the AJKRSP.
• Capacity Building. Partnership, Policy and Advocacy: It is important to build capacity of the
public institutions, NGOs, universities and research institutions in rainwater harvesting research,
teaching and outreach so that the effort remains sustainable after the completion of the project.
The project will lay a great emphasis on development of partnerships with and between all key
stakeholders, including the private sector. Likewise, emphasis will be given to policy research and
advocacy related to rainwater harvesting, including the; allocation of more funds for research
institutions; human resource development in public institutions; revision of curricula in teaching
institutions;

Lessons Learnt- AJKRSP Staff:


Gender Concerns:
Women play an important role in agriculture and food production in developing countries.
They are the dominant labor force in agriculture, and make a crucial contribution through engaging
themselves in all agricultural activities from preparation of the soil to post-harvest operations.
Development of rural women and encouraging their full participation as equal partners in the social and
economic mainstream is one of the greatest challenges being faced by most developing countries today.
Labor migration, especially from the mountain areas, is common in many developing countries,
including Pakistan. Whilst the men leave the village to work in towns and cities - or even abroad -the
women are left to do all the work needed at home. This both increases their workload, but also
empowers women to undertake tasks they never have done before.

Water Harvesting:
Rooftop harvesting has been practiced since ages, and even today it is practiced in many
places throughout the world. A simple storage device attached to roof run off is the simplest way to

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harvest water. Many different types of containers are in use for storage purposes from used oil drums
to polyethylene tanks. However, according to an ILO publication “Your Health and Safety at Work.
Male and Female Reproductive Health Hazards in the Workplace”, polyethylene is “suspected” to
cause cancer in human beings. The word suspected is further elaborated to mean where a substance
shows inconclusive evidence of causing cancer in human beings but is confirmed in animals. Thus it
is safer to avoid the use of polyethylene tanks. Secondly, transportation of large size containers is
restricted. Therefore, a simple tried and tested alternate is proposed. This consists of Pre-Cast RCC
Rings that are normally used in lining wells. The rings of 3 - 4 – or 5 feet diameter are stacked on
each other to a specified height. The intervention has been displayed in the Akhter Hameed Khan
National Center for Rural Development (NCRD) at Chak Shahzad, Islamabad, Pakistan. Here a series
of plastered and un-plastered tanks demonstrate an affordable and quickly set up tank that is more
permanent and carries the added advantage of maintaining water temperature. This is not so in the
case of polyethylene or fiber glass tanks where summer temperatures cause stored water to heat up to
uncomfortable levels thus restricting use. Thirdly, use of concrete is very common in the EQAA in
the shape of hollow and solid blocks. Gravel is available in plenty and sand is readily procured.
Communities can be persuaded to prepare the rings themselves after training and construct them at
conveniently located sites, thereby stimulating local economies. Transportation costs will be reduced
and storage till erection will not be a problem. To prevent leaves and debris from entering the system,
mesh filters will be provided at the mouth of the drainpipe leading to the tank. Further, a first-flush
device will be provided in the conduit before it connects to the storage container. If the stored water
is to be used for drinking purposes, a sand filter will also be provided. The tank can be installed
above the ground and outside the building. Each tank must have an overflow system for situations
when excess water enters the tank. The overflow can be connected to the drainage system.
The quantity of water stored in a water harvesting system depends on the size of the
catchment area and the size of the storage tank. The storage tank has to be designed according to
water requirements, rainfall and catchment availability.

FIRST-FLUSH DEVICE
A first-flush device is a valve or a simple device, which is used to ensure that runoff from the
first spell of rain, is flushed out and does not enter the system. This needs to be done since the first
spell of rain carries with it a relatively larger amount of pollutants from the air and catchment surface.
A diversion valve that can be used in water harvesting systems.

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Design parameters for storage tanks:
1. Average annual rainfall
2. Size of the catchment
3. Drinking water requirement
The system is to be designed for meeting potable water requirement of a 7-member family
living in a building with a rooftop area of 100 sq. m. Average annual rainfall in the region is 1,300
mm. Minimum daily potable water requirement per person is 10 liters.
Area of the catchment (A) = 100 sq. m.
Average annual rainfall (R) = 1,300 mm (1.3 m) Runoff coefficient (C) = 0.7
Annual water harvesting potential from 100 sq. m. roof = A x R x C
= 100 x 1.3 x 0.7 = 91 cu. m. (91,000 liters) say 20,000 gallons.
The tank capacity has to be designed for the dry period, i.e., the period between the two consecutive
rainy seasons. With a monsoon extending over four months and winter rains, the average dry season
is of 46 days.
Drinking water requirement for the family (dry season) = 46 x 7 x 10 = 3,220 liters
As a safety factor, the tank should be built 20-30 per cent larger than required, i.e., say 1,000
gallons. This tank can meet the basic drinking water requirement of a 7-member family for the dry
period. Alternately, kitchen garden requirements can be met by 20 cycles of full tank per annum.
When attached with simple shift- able drip irrigation lines the area under intensive cultivation can be
increased to cater for small-scale commercial production of vegetables and nursery stock. This can
also be a further income strengthening project after initial successful completion of the 1st phase.

ESTABLISHMENT: The proposed project shall be implemented under the overall umbrella of AJK
Government and executing agency for the Project will be the AJKRSP. Firstly, employees of the
AJKRSP suited to the job will be given preference on deputation basis. In cases where suitable
candidates are not available in the executing agency they will be hired from the open market.

i) Project Management Unit (PMU)


AJKRSP shall be the Executing Agency with a project management unit (PMU)
established under the Head Office. PMU will be headed by a full time “Project Director (PD)”
supported by a Finance Officer, Data Processing Expert, along with Office Staff etc.
The Project Director, PMU shall be responsible for execution of the project. The
procurement and contract management shall be managed by the PMU. PD shall be

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responsible to provide monthly progress report to the CEO AJKRSP. PD will also be
responsible to get the expenditures of the project audited by a firm of Chartered Accountants.
ii) Project Implementation Units (PIUs)
Three Project Implementation Units shall be established in central rural locations of
Muzaffarabad, Bagh and Poonch Districts. Each Implementation Unit shall comprise of: one
area coordinator, data entry operator, office staff etc.
The coordinators at Sub-Division level shall liaise with PMU, various contractors,
executing staff at Union Council level, service providers etc. and concerned line departments.
She/ he shall implement the policies/guidelines prepared, thereafter and shall be responsible
for implementation of work plan prepared by PMU. Besides this She/ he shall be responsible
to monitor progress of work, as per procedure laid down by PMU, and responsible to submit
progress reports on monthly basis to PMU and others as required.
iii) Staff at Union Council Level
For smooth working in the field, for greater coordination between service provider and
beneficiary, a team comprising of a Sub-Engineer and a Social mobilizer will be provided for
every 3 Union Councils (2 Blocks in 6 UCs (3 each) of Muzaffarabad, 2 Blocks in 7 UCs
(3+4) of Bagh and 1 Block in 3 UCs of Poonch Districts). Community members will be
encouraged to participate actively in the installation process and to supervise implementation.
Overall responsibility will lie with the staff of the Project.

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9 ft height x 5 ft dia x 2 units
Pre-cast RCC well rings, cast on-site to reduce transportation costs: (NCRD finishing coat
remains, sand/ gravel filter in background).

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IMPLEMENTATION STRATEGY:
i) Work Plan
A baseline work Plan shall be prepared for the whole period, which will
determine investment targets, area of investment and principles/processes. The work
plan shall allow flexibility in implementation and adoption to meet changes as per
demand in the field.
ii) Approval of Work Plan:
AJKRSP Head Office shall approve work plan and shall review it on monthly basis.
iii) Performance Review:
The PMU shall develop key indicators for each area/union council and shall
review it on monthly basis.
iv) Procurement and Contract Management:
All Procurements and Contract Management shall be managed by PMU, in
accordance with the rules and regulations of AJKRSP. Staff shall be recruited in
accordance with guidelines given by AJKRSP.
Procurement of goods and services shall follow guidelines of AJKRSP or
prevailing practices in AJKRSP.
v) Procurement Committee:
Procurement of goods and services shall be finalized by the “Procurement
Committee.” Membership to be prescribed by AJKRSP Head Office:
All bids/contracts shall be technically and financially evaluated and finalized
in close association with PMU. The Procurement Committee shall give
recommendations for approval of the competent authority in AJKRSP.
vi) Salary Package:
The Project Employees shall be hired on deputation from AJKRSP or from the
market on contract basis and shall receive monthly salary as given in the PC-I. The
total cost on Establishment is at Annex-IV.
vii) Mechanism for goods and service delivery:
- An agreement shall be signed between each beneficiary and PIUs/ Service
Providers, through existing VO(s), or VO(s) shall be established where not
available, for execution, operation/maintenance of Rain Water Harvesting
(RWH).

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- Material shall be provided at nearest road head or a location to be identified by
PIUs office. Further transportation to the site shall be responsibility of the
individual beneficiary VOs or management of Institutions (schools, mosques
etc.).
- A guideline for installation, fixing water collecting system, storage, operation
of the system shall be prepared and distributed through, Service Providers,
community workers and field sub-engineer located at Union Council. To
promote the concept of RWH at large scale, AJKRSP’s Facilities would be
utilized for the training purposes. The Operation and Maintenance cost shall be
borne by the individual beneficiary or concerned management authorities
- Sub-Engineer and Social Mobilizers shall prepare progress reports, feedback
data, for each scheme and shall report to PIU (s) and PMU.
- The Service Providers shall provide a transparent and effective
supervision/monitoring program with geographical positional system (GPS)
coordinates of the eligible beneficiary house/ Institution along with digital
photograph(s) and specific serial No.

SELECTION CRITERIA

AJKRSP shall cover 16 selected Union Councils of Muzaffarabad, Bagh and Poonch
Districts. Full package of RWH (Gutter, First Flush device, & storage Tanks) will be given only to
the most vulnerable / poor families 250 houses in each UC (4,000 Units in 16 UCs) to be identified
with the help of ERRAs Vulnerability survey data and ground verification). Besides this, double
capacity RWH units will be installed in each public/ community building (Mosque, School, and
Health facility etc. @ 15 sets in each union Council (240 in 16 UCs). Selection of the above said
public institutions would be carried out with mutual consultation with all communities in each union
council and village. Three Pre-Casting sites will be selected for ease of transportation. These sites
will be easily accessible by road and serve as a junction point from where pre-cast rings will be
transported to erection locations.
ACCOUNTING:
PMU shall establish and maintain project accounts, showing all financial transactions. Books
and accounts of the project shall be kept in accordance with the requirements of Companies
Ordinance, 1984 and under the guidelines provided by the Finance Unit of AJKRSP.

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AUDITING OF PROJECT ACCOUNTS:
A firm of Chartered Accountants under Category “A” of State Bank of Pakistan shall
be appointed by the AJKRSP for audit of books of accounts of the project.

PD:
PD will be responsible for the preparation of all documents, project management plan,
guidelines, installation / O&M procedure for RWH systems/ mechanism, agreement between
PMU/PIU/CBO/Beneficiary household, preparation of documents of contract agreement,
TORS and responsibilities of service providers and develop M&E/ MIS system for the
project. The PD shall submit a detailed Project Management Plan to Planning & Development
Department of Government of AJ&K after approval of the Project Steering Committee (PSC).

PROJECT STEERING COMMITTEE:


A Project Steering Committee (PSC), to be headed by the CEO AJKRSP will be
formed / notified for policy level decisions and progress review and monitoring. The members
of the PSC shall be nominated by the CEO JKRSP. The PD will act as the secretary of the
PSC as well.

7. Capital cost estimates:


# ITEM S No Description Cost
(Million Rs)
1 Capital Cost Estimates 1. Material/Equipment (87%) 194.4
2. Training & campaign (3%) 6.760
4. Service Charges (10 %) 20.116
Total 221.276
5 Community participation 4 % overall 8.960
Grand Total 230.236

8. Annual Operating and Maintenance Cost after Completion of the


Project: Nil as the Communities will operate and maintain the interventions after
completion of the project.

9. Demand and Supply Analysis:


There is great need of supplementing water availability at the door steps of the populace. With
breakdown in supplies and dwindling fresh water sources the need is even more pressing. Supply is

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not able to cope with demand and alternate measures need to be adopted. Water is a primary
necessity for the people, agricultural production and for the industries. Water is the only valuable
source that is required for everyday life but is fast depleting. Rain water harvesting is an activity of
direct collection of rain water which can be stored for direct use or can be recharged into ground
water. RWH shall meet as substantial portion of the domestic needs. RWH can act a long term
solution to improve ground water availability. This low cost, simple technology can be adopted by
everyone from villager to the resident of urban areas and from a common man to a corporation.
Most of the water supply schemes in EQAA have been badly affected along with disruption of
water resources. The scheme will meet/ supplement the drinking water demand in the earthquake
affected areas from rain water.
10. Financial Plan and Mode of Financing
OPEC Fund for International Development (OFID) has indicated project funding of US$ 10
to 12 million for the reconstruction and rehabilitation program of ERRA.
11. Project Benefits and Analysis
i. Financial: Time spent on fetching water from wells/ springs will also contribute
financially as a number of other tasks can be performed during time saved.
ii. Social Benefits with Indicators: Constant drudgery involved in fetching water
will be eliminated leading to relief. Repetitive tasks lead to monotony and this causes
depression and fatigue. A sense of belonging and mainstreaming will provide a boost
in morale. Indicators will include:
• More time for home and children.
• Pure Drinking water available at home.
• Less incidence of water borne diseases.
• Less infant mortality.
• More time for income generating activities.
iii. Employment Generation (direct and indirect)
Time saved on fetching water is the only employment generation process which can be
gained from the intervention.
iv. Environmental Impact
Containment of run off will yield benefits for the environment by reducing erosion and
silting in down stream structures. The project will help in achieving the objectives of
the Pakistan Environment Policy, 2005 and will have a positive impact on the
environment
v. Impact of Delays on Project Cost and Viability
Rampant inflation and the great need for provision of relief to the marginalized reveal
the necessity of implementation of the project at an early date. As prices continue to
soar the project will face increased costs if it is delayed.
12. a) Implementation Schedule
• Survey and HH finalization through consultative meetings with the communities.
• Training of Trainers.
• Purchase of Inputs.
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• Community Trainings.
• Erection/ Fabrication.
• Monitoring & Evaluation.
b) Result Based Monitoring (RBM) Indicators.
• Number of Structures erected.
• Households covered.
• Successful storage.

13. Management Structure and Manpower Requirements including


Specialized Skills during Execution and Operational Phases
See Annexures

14. Additional Projects/decisions required to Maximize Socio-Economic


Benefits from the Proposed Project
Follow up in the form of introduction of kitchen gardening and fish ponds will greatly
increase the impact of the project.

15. Certified that the project proposal has been prepared on the basis of
instructions provided by the Planning Commission for the preparation of
PC-I for Social Sector projects.

Prepared by _________________________
Name, Designation & Phone#

Checked by _________________________
Name, Designation & Phone#

Approved by _________________________
Name, Designation & Phone#

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Annex-I
Summary of Cost Estimate
S. Cost
Description
No. Rs. in Millions
Rainwater Harvesting System for 3,900, houses in 1 pilot district - 37 Union
1 174.000
councils (Annex-II)
Rainwater Harvesting System for institutions @ 10 in each union council 585
2 20.400
Units (Annex-III)
RWH Promotion , workshops, seminars, awareness campaign, training of
4 6.760
master trainers (Construction of Tanks) (Annex-IV)
AJKRSP Service Charges including establishment of PMU, PIU and Pre-
5 20.116
Casting Sites (10%)
Total 221.160

Community Participation towards transportation of material , fixing of RWHS


6 8.960
(Annex-VIII)

G-Total (Including Community Participation) 230.236

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Annex –II
Break-up of Cost Estimates of Rainwater Harvesting System (for 250 houses in each Union
Council - 16 Union councils of 3 Districts)
Unit Cost in
S. No. Description No
Cost Rs.
2 Cement Ring Storage Tanks having capacity of 500
1 2 15,000 30,000
Gallons each (1000 Gallons) for each house
Component of Rainwater Harvesting System; Gutter
2 9 1,000 9,000
etc, @ 9 No G.I sheets per house
Accessories and fixing material for Rainwater
3 1 1,500 1,500
Harvesting System
4 First Flush Device for each House 1 1,000 1,000
5 Transportation Costs LS 2,000 2,000
Cost Per Unit 43,500
174.000
Cost for 4,000 Houses in 16 UCs of 3 Districts.
million

Annex –III
Break-up of Cost Estimates of Rainwater Harvesting System for Institutions (15 in each of 16
Union Councils)
Unit
S.No Description No Cost in Rs.
Cost
A PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS
4 Cement Ring Storage Tanks having capacity (500
1 4 15,000 60,000
Gallon (2,000 Gallons) for each institution
Component of Rainwater Harvesting System; Gutter
2 18 1,000 18,000
etc, @18 feet G.I sheets per institution
Accessories and fixing material for Rainwater
3 1 3,000 3,000
Harvesting System
4 First Flush Device for each institution 1 1,000 1,000
5 Transportation LS 2,500 3,000
Cost Per Unit 85,000
20.400
Cost of 240 Units @ 15 each in 16 Union Councils of 3 Districts million

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Annex-IV
Establishment of PMU, PIU and Pre-casting Sites
Unit Cost
Sr.
Description No Cost Months (Rs. in Total
No.
(Rs) (millions)
Project Staff
A PMU
1 Project Director 1 120,000 6 0.720
2 Project Finance Officer 1 70,000 6 0.420
3 M&E Officer 1 60,000 6 0.360
4 Office Assistant 1 18,000 6 0.108
5 Driver 2 13,000 6 0.156
6 Office Boy/Peon 1 10,000 6 0.060
Sub-Total -A 7 1.824
B PIU
7 Area Coordinator 3 80,000 6 1.440
8 Sub-Engineers 5 30,000 6 0.900
9 Senior Social Mobilizers 3 40,000 6 0.720
10 Social Mobilizers 5 25,000 6 0.750
11 Office Assistant 2 18,000 6 0.216
12 Driver 6 13,000 6 0.468
13 Office boy 3 10,000 6 0.180
Sub-Total –B 27 4.674
C Pre-casting Sites (3)
Construction Supervisors (Sub-
14 3 30,000 6 0.540
Engineers)
15 Foreman 3 15,000 6 0.270
16 Drivers 3 13,000 6 0.234
17 Laborers 24 8,000 6 1.152
18 Watchman 6 9,000 6 0.324
Sub-Total C 39 2.520
A+B+C 73 9.018
TA/DA @ 10% of above 0.9018
Total staff cost 9.9198 9.9198
Project Operational Costs
1 Office Rent – PMU 1 20,000 6 0.120
2 Office Rent – PIU 3 15,000 6 0.270
3 Pre-casting rent 3 10,000 6 0.180
4 Motorcycles 7 70,000 - 0.490
5 Vehicles rent (PMU/ PIU/ Pre-Cast) 8 50,000 6 2.400
6 Vehicles rent (Material Transport) 3 50,000 6 0.900
7 Utilities LS 25,000 6 0.150
Rental charges for pre-casting
8 3 40,000 6 0.720
equipment
9 POL 7 50,000 6 2.100
10 Stationary & miscellaneous LS 20,000 6 0.120
11 Chartered Accountant Fees & Out LS 250,000 - 0.250

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of Pocket expenses
7.700 7.700
Furniture & Equipment
1 Laptop 1 100,000 - 0.100
2 Computers 4 50,000 - 0.200
3 Printers 4 25,000 - 0.100
4 Scanners-High Speed 1 30,000 - 0.030
Other computer & electronic
5 LS 150,000 - 0.150
equipment
6 GPS Handheld devices 10 40,000 - 0.400
7 Furniture & Office Equipment LS 200,000 - 0.200
1.180 1.180
Grand Total 18.7998

Annex-V
RWH Promotion , workshops, seminars, awareness campaign, training of master trainers
(Construction of Tanks)
S. Unit Cost Cost in
Description No
No. (Rs.) Million Rs.
1 Training of Master Trainers for Construction 160 3,500 0.560

2 Field Trainings 1600 3,500 3.200

3 RWH Promotion , workshops, seminars, awareness campaign 3.000

TOTAL 6.760

Annex-VI
Community Participation Towards Transportation of Material , Fixing of RWHS
S. Unit Cost Cost in
Description No
No. (Rs.) Million Rs.
Transportation of water tanks and other material
1 from road and or one fixed point to site (distance 4480 1000 4.480
ranges from one to three Km)
Assistance and fixing of rainwater Harvesting
2 4480 1000 4.480
System each house

8.960

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ANNEX – VII
List of Proposed Union Councils
# UC Population
District
Muzaffarabad
1 Gojra 12000
2 Charakpura 9000
3 Chatter Kalas 9000
4 Chatter Domel 11000
5 Kohala 9000
6 Jhandgran 10000
District Bagh 60000
1 Hill Surang 7500
2 Sahlian 8000
3 Dhirkot 10000
4 Chirala 12000
5 Makhyala 10000
6 Rawali 11000
7 Juglari 12000
District Poonch 70500
Patan Sher
1 Khan 8000
2 Bangoien 9000
3 Tain 9000
26000
156500

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