Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women

by Prosper Mama Africa Inc
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Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women
Give a new life to 200 rural Ugandan women

EXECUTIVE SUMMARY PMA was established in 2017 as a nonprofit organization with offices both in Cambridge, USA and Kampala, Uganda with the cardinal aim of empowering African rural communities to lead their own development out of poverty. PMA came up with a “Village Resilient Model” & decided to pilot test it in Butebele Village, Hoima District for one year between Feb 2020 to Feb 2021. The aim was to test the model viability, in order to determine if it is Relevant, Effective, Efficient, Impactful & Sustainable enough to be replicated on a large scale to drive away Poverty, Hunger and Malnutrition in the communities in Uganda and Africa. The strategy was to provide Technology Access, Community Farming, Input & Market focus, all cushioned by mind set training and appropriate extension service. The evaluation methodology used was a cross sectional design executed using a-hybrid of participatory and conventional approaches to research. All key stakeholders including beneficiaries, duty bearers-PMA were involved while the consultant provided technical guidance. Both Qualitative and Quantitative Methods and associated data collection tools were used for purpose of triangulation to crosscheck the validity and reliability of the finding(s). Data was collected from both Primary and Secondary sources through Document Review, Focus Group Discussion & On-Site Verification” Key Informant consultation Based on facts, statistical and non-statistical evidence available, the pilot project was found to be relevant, viable for large scaling, effective, efficient, & sustainable. It was concluded that it could be socially and financially profitable if the identified challenges, which include late onset of activities, inadequate training, inadequate monitoring and evaluation function, limited storage, high cost of tractor hire are addressed. Generally, based on the findings and conclusion observed, the consultant therefore, recommended that the project was fit for replication on a larger scale, while taking into consideration specific recommendations and lesson learnt amongst others: Timely delivery of the required training and input, which would ensure timely land preparation and planting as per seasonal needs. If that is done, it would mitigate the kind of losses observed in (cap Identify/ negotiate for affordable access to tractor services preferably between USD 16.3 to USD 24.5 per acre which is still a profitable venture on both the farmers and tractor provider. Otherwise, the current tractor hire charge of USD 35.4per acre was exploitative and eats away much of the farmers’ profit. Provide linkage to a sustainable market in time to minimize farmers selling their produce at a giveaway price, a scenario observed in (cap 6.8.1). This could be done through negotiating contracted farming with commercial grain dealers or bulking for value addition & exported directly to regional/global markets. Provide access to safe and affordable stores which can add value for instance, sort, dry and safely prolong the produce shelf life to wait for better market price period. This initiative would mitigate the post-harvest loss of 37% observed. It could be done through installation of silos at strategic position easily accessible to the farmers. Adequately train farmers, on poultry management specific to the kind of breeds at hand, they need to be advised on poultry husbandry including housing, feeding, medication, prey management amongst others. If that is done it would mitigate the unnecessary losses/death of 70% observed in (Cap 6.5 above) PMA management should urgently put in place a functional M&E System, with Capacity to support program Planning, Strategy, Monitoring & Evaluation to provide timely information necessary for decision making on activities, milestones, achievements and general progress. This would help to keep the project on track, enhance accountability, extract lessons learned to improve on future program design.

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Covid19 has brought with it uncertain and unpredictable situations in Uganda and the world over. Lockdown measures that were instituted by the government meant that our teams were suddenly cut off from the farmer community that we support. And this was at planting time. Key to our program is the training of all participating farmers in mindset change shifts and farm technics. While the farmers had received almost 90% of the farm inputs they needed for the planting season, they had only received about 60% of the training that was planned. Because there a community that we are transitioning from a subsistence lifestyle to that of farming with a purpose, this was a missed opportunity for the farmers.


When the lockdown was partially lifted, we changed tactics of how we deploy our technical teams. Instead of using trainers from the city, which is about 300km to Hoima where our farmers live, we have now recruited trainers close to the farms, and training resumed. Thanks to the support from GlobalGiving, we were able to experiment with this approach. We also used some of the funds to purchase masks for the whole community members (women, men, children, and youth). The standard masks fully branded with Prosper mama Africa logo were very appreciated by community members. They see us as partners to their progress and prosperity. The lessons learned due to covid19 lockdowns and social distancing orders are forcing us to re-organize our business model. Part of the services to the community are now going to be offered via online platforms.


As we conclude phase one of our project, we are encouraged by the results. Women have more food and a variety to feed their families, men and women are collaborating more on the development of their household and a community is working together to get themselves out of poverty. Their self-made community committee is spearheading this as champions of change. We have just formed a landmark partnership with the church of Uganda to organize these communities for sustainable and resilient development.


Attached are some recent photos were taken at the community in Hoima.

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Implemented by:


Prosper Mama Africa (PMA)



Overall Project Coordinator:


Eng. Lukwago David



Country Project Coordinator:


Mr. Byakutaga Solomon




Participating staff:


Dr. Mudde Barnabas (NARO Bulindi ZARDI), Mr. Jude Abitegeka (NARO Bulindi ZARDI), Dr. Kakeeto Ronald (NARO Bulindi ZARDI), Mr. Moses Kasozi Lubega (NARO Bulindi ZARDI) and Mr. Sismai Byakutaga (Prosper Mama Africa)




Progress Status Report compiled by:


Dr. Mudde Barnabas (NARO Bulindi ZARDI), as a status project report to Prosper Mama Africa (PMA)


28th May 2020


Butebele village is based in Hoima district in the Lake Albert crescent agroecological zone of Uganda. In this village, according to a baseline survey conducted by Prosper Mama Africa the most important crops grown are maize, banana, beans and rice. The study has revealed the farmers have a limited diversity of crops and hence they cannot fully benefit from the highly nutritious crops from alternatives such as vegetables and fruits. It was also found that farmers are not realizing the full potential from growing these crops since they do not use modern cropping practices, do not use improved high yielding varieties and are producing for subsistence with the result that poverty levels in the village are still high. It is against this background that a model village project model to improve agricultural productivity, nutrition, livelihood and incomes of local communities in a pilot village of Butebele in Kyabigambire Subcounty, Hoima was established by Prosper Mama Africa.  The project is being implemented in the Butebele village in Kyabigambire subcounty, Hlima district as a pilot. The proposed model is premised on three pillars namely; promotion of agricultural mechanization, promotion of community farming and production for the markets. The goal is to ensure food security and income for the residents of Butebele model village through a mindset shift in the community from being accustomed to being poor to having an urgent desire to become prosperous.  The project was established with preliminary activities that included a baseline survey, stake holder mobilization meetings and selection of farmer groups for conducting project activities. However the project was officially launched on 26th February 2020 by the Prime Minister Bunyoro Kingdom. Since then various activities have been carried out (all detailed in the report) and so far one model village site has been successfully established, with farmers establishing a number of crops such as maize, beans, cassava, sweetpotatoes, onions, tomatoes, water melon, egg plant and green pepper.  Farmers have also acquired hands-on skills in production of these crops.  


1.0 Background

From the project pilot baseline survey conducted in Butebele village by Prosper Mama Africa, most important crops are maize, banana, beans and rice. Most of what was harvested was used for home consumption with very little income from the sale of this produce. The study revealed that most respondents (4/5) in the treatment area didn’t make a profit in the last harvest. The study also indicated that farmers are still growing inferior genotypes with low yields, highly susceptible to pests and diseases, use poor processing methods and marketing was not streamlined among other constraints. Furthermore the baseline survey illustrated that the poverty levels of the communities in Butebele village are still very high, they don’t use modern farming practices resulting in food and nutrition insecurity, they lack access to markets, they are not organized into groups, they have traditional attitudes and mindsets since most farmers have been in poverty for a long time and have become accustomed to this desperate state. However despite all these challenges, there is ready market for most agricultural products in Hoima district and beyond but the farmers of Butebele village have not yet realized their full potential in tapping into this market. This is because of the above mentioned constraints. It is against this background that Prosper Mama Africa, a non-profit entity that empowers rural communities in Africa to lead their own development through support to farmers to mechanize their farming and collectively grow market-demanded crops as a community, proposed the use of a model village approach to mobilise farmers to address these production challenges in their community in order to improve productivity, livelihood and incomes of local communities. The farmers through their mobilisation meeting decided to call this model village, “Prosper Mama Butebele”, a name coined  from  the parent organisation Prosper Mama  Africa. The proposed model is premised on three pillars namely; promotion of agricultural mechanization, promotion of community farming and production for the markets. The goal is to ensure food security and income for the residents of Butebele model village through a mindset shift in the community from being accustomed to being poor to having an urgent desire to become prosperous. 


2.0 Objectives and expected outputs of the project.


The broad objective of this project was to introduce the use of the village model to mobilize farmer in Butebele to increase agriculture production for increased nutrition and incomes 


The specific objectives include:

  1. To change the mindsets of farmers from subsistence to that of farming with a purpose
  2. To organize the farmers to work in one community
  3. To support the farmers with new farm technologies
  4. To attract partners and demonstrate that the model works.


3.0 Expected outputs:

  1. Farmers’ mindset of in agricultural production transformed from subsistence to commercial focus.
  2. Participation of members of Butebele village in communal  farm group production enhanced
  3. Farmers trained in improved modern technologies to increase farm productivity and incomes from agriculture
  4. Partnerships of key stakeholders and development partners  with Butebele model village imitative for out scaling in other areas strengthened





The following activities were carried out i.e. identification of project sites, holding meetings with farmers to develop memoranda of understandings and a base line survey. The details of these activities are given below:


Activity One: Identification of project sites and mobilization of members

This was carried out from February 2020. The method used involved meeting the Local Council chairperson. The purpose of the meeting was to introduce the project to the area, identify the site for the model village and mobilize members to participate. The proposed member farmer group then met to determine their ability to host and implement the project activities.


Approach and Results

There was first a meeting held at the offices of the Local 1 office with the LC 1 officer. This was followed by subsequent meetings at the district with the District Community Development Officer to register the NGO activities in the district. The purpose of the meeting was to brief them on the project, its objectives, expected results, outputs and outcomes. After the briefs of the project, the purpose of the exercise was introduced, which in all cases were welcomed as a very good and timely intervention in Butebele village. Following the permission to operate in the district, the mobilization meetings were held with members of Butebele Village. The purpose of the meeting was to introduce the project to the area, identify the site for the model village and mobilize members to participate. During the meeting the members elected amongst themselves an executive comprising of 9 members. The members established a branch of Prosper Mama Africa and coined a name from the founding organization; the name given was “Proper Mama Butebele”. The members nominated two people to assist in the daily work namely David Atugonza and Mr. Kimuli. During the meetings the members also nominated Mr. Solomon Byakutaga as the patron of Prosper Mama Butebele.


Activity two: conducting a base line survey

Prosper Mama Africa introduced a model project with the purpose of uplifting the status of farmers in Butebele village. In a bid to test the model of facilitating farmers to cultivate collectively to subsequently improve their productivity, a baseline survey was commissioned to gather some information to support some assumptions about the farmers and their operations. The survey was intended to measure the cultivated acreage, crops planted, harvest for each of the crops, profitability of the farming activity among other farming related practices. The purpose was to establish current status of production, processing and marketing and profitability of key farming enterprise in Butebele village that would provide a bench mark for impact assessment and further livelihood improvement programmes.


2.1 Methodology, Study area and Sample size selection

The study was conducted in Kikwatamiigo Sub county, Kyaireeta village (Control village) and Bugambe Subcounty, Kyarubanja village (Treatment village) in Hoima district. A total of 10 households (5 for each area) were interviewed with a total of 17 individual interviews carried out. 


2.2 Major findings of baseline survey

  • Respondents in treatment area own and cultivate less land than the respondents in control area. They cultivated 8.5 acres of the 13 acres compared to 35 of the 84 acres cultivated by control respondents. Irrespective of this, the communities in both areas are homogenous I terms of the economic and social activities and the responses are a fair representation of the general population of the area
  • Main reasons why not all land is cultivated is the lack of resources for necessary inputs and use of rudimentary methods of tilling the land like hand hoes
  • General cost of production on the treatment area was UGX 1,020,000/= compared to UGX 6,413,000/= for the control area with the bigger portion spent on labour (Hiring tractor or labourers with hand hoes) to break the ground in preparation for planting for both cohorts. 
  • Main source of seeds is the seeds saved form previous harvest. A few still purchase some seeds to supplement
  • Decision to plant is made according to what is fitting for both home consumption and selling to get an income
  • Crops exclusively sold through brokers for both cohorts. Price is also determined by brokers who exploit the farmers
  • Only 1/5 households in treatment area made a profit while 3/5 households made a profit from their farming activities. Hard to establish profits especially when some of the harvest is in storage while some other long term crops like cassava haven’t been harvested yet
  • Most respondents store harvest for between 2 weeks to 3 months but sell when a family emergency or need arises
  • Only one household out of 10 had records for the previous season. This hindered the calculation of inputs, sales and profits for the majority
  • Respondents all willing to collectively plant and benefit corporately too. A few have heard and been part of such an arrangement and they showed curiosity about how it would be implemented
  • Only technology ever used for some is a tractor. All households agree that it is the most needed technology to make their farming productive
  • Most farmers thinking of cultivating maize, beans, rice and g-nuts and cassava. A few mentioned cabbage because they have heard that it is profitable
  • Respondents hoping to save between UGX 500,000/= to UGX 4,000,000/= with female participants mentioning lower amounts than the male
  • Gender dynamics in the farming practices were revealed. Some female respondents for example didn’t know whether profits were made or what would be planted next season. These referred us to their spouses for such information.
  • Overall, few respondents use improved seeds, fertilizers, herbicides and pesticides


Activity three: Meeting with project implementation partners


Approach and Method

Meetings were held on 26th and 27th February 2020 with partners from National Agricultural Research Organisation (NARO)- Bulindi Zonal Agricultural Research and Development Institute (ZARDI) an agricultural research institute within the vicinity of Butebele model village.  The meetings were attended by a team of scientists from NARO Bulindi Zonal Agricultural Research and Development Institute. The team of scientists included Dr. Mudde Barnabas, Dr. Kakeeto and Mr. Jude Abitegeka. The purpose of the meetings was to brief the partner on the aims, purpose, objectives and expected outcomes of the project, define the roles of the partner in the project, discuss the problems of agricultural production in Butebele village and develop means of mitigating these problems, agree on the project workplan and budget and develop a memorandum of understanding between the partner and the project implementation agency on the other side. During the meeting the team from NARO Bulindi ZARDI received a brief on project conceptualization, aims, purpose, objectives and expected outputs. Introducing the project to the partners, it was stressed that following, a baseline survey, farmers in Butebele village are still growing inferior genotypes with low yields, highly susceptible to pests and diseases, use poor processing methods and marketing was not streamlined among other constraints. It is against this background that Prosper Mama Africa, proposed the use of a model village approach to mobilise farmers to address these production challenges in their community in order to improve productivity, livelihood and incomes of local communities. The proposed model is premised on three pillars namely; promotion of agricultural mechanization, promotion of community farming and production for the markets. In the meetings with the partners from NARO Bulindi ZARDI, roles were defined and shared as follows; Bulindi ZARDI with funding facilitation from Prosper Mama Africa (PMA) will provide all the planting materials (seed) requested and technical expertise for setting up the demonstration model village garden and training of farmers, Bulindi ZARDI will closely work with PMA and the participating farmers while exposing them to other opportunities under Bulindi ZARDI such as training on good agronomic practices, crop protection, soil fertility and water management, postharvest handling, value addition and marketing, farmer group dynamics and other agricultural information where available.


Activity four: Official launch of the Butebele Model village project 

The function of the launch took place on 26th February 2020 at Butebele village. The ceremony involved a brief from the Chairman LC.1 Butebele village. In his remarks, the Chairman LC.1 Butebele village thanked Proper Mama Africa for establishing this project in Butebele village. e requested for   support from Prosper mama Africa to register Prosper Mama Butebele. He thanked the Prime Minister Bunyoro Kingdom for sparing time to grace this occasion of the launch of Prosper Mama Africa in Butebele village. He requested Prosper mama Africa to give him a formal written document to show that we are in partnership. He further revealed that the Chairman LC3 is aware of the ongoing activities of Prosper Mama Africa and had been briefed on the current status. He informed the Prime Minister Bunyoro that Prosper Mama Africa had facilitated the ploughing of up to 12 acres so far and he thanked the NGO for this support. The Country Coordinator Prosper Mama Africa- Mr. Solomon Byakutaga in his remarks revealed that Prosper mama Africa is a new organization which wants to show that people of Butebele village can use the large land at their disposal to develop each other though working together communally. He noted that when farmers produce as individuals they are exploited by middle men and hence get less money and do not even add value to their produce. The Director Prosper Mama Africa, Mr. David Lukwago gave remarks in which he reminded the meeting that poverty is a very serious impediment to access to funds to meet basic needs of life such as transport, health services and providing for the family. Mr. David Lukwago informed the meeting that from his own experience it was possible to transform from a very poor background into a very wealthy individual. He encouraged members of Butebele village to make their own story of transformation from the current level of poverty to a successful prosperous self reliant community full of rich millionaires through working together in order to transform from our current status of poverty. The Prime Minister Bunyoro Kingdom, Mr. Byakutaga Andrew in his remarks informed the meeting that the strategic plan of Bunyoro Kingdom seeks to develop the Bunyoro people and get them out of poverty. The Prime Minister of Bunyoro Kingdom revealed that after being briefed by Prosper Mama Africa officials, he realized that they share a similar vision through this model village they want to develop in Butebele village. It is in this regard that they agreed to partner with them in order to implement it for the good of the people of Bunyoro. He therefore, called upon Prosper Mama Butebele to work well in implementing this project in order to attract other partners who can fund this initiative such as World Vision and Microfinance Support Centre. The Prime Minister thanked Mr. David Lukwago for introducing Prosper Mama Africa and using it to uplift the people of Butebele from poverty. He encouraged the youth who are young, quick adopters and energetic to be the ones to drive this initiative forward. He thanked everyone for listening to him and proceeded to officially launch the tractor ploughing initiative under the Prosper Mama Africa Butebele village model project.


Activity five: Land preparation, acquisition of planting materials and monitoring crop establishment

The main activities carried out were first and second land opening acquiring of planting materials, planting, gap filling and monitoring crop establishment.


5.1 First and second land opening

First land opening was done during February 2020 and second land opening / seedbed preparation was carried out in March 2020 by the farmers themselves with assistance of hired labour from Prisons. The land clearing process involved tree stump removal and bush clearing, trash removal and ploughing. A total of 19 acres were made ready (16 acres, Beans- 2 acres and Kitchen garden- 1acre). By 30th March 2020 all the plots were ready for planting. A tractor was procured to facilitate the group in mechanized first and second land ploughing as a strategy to increase soil productivity. 


5.2: Acquiring Planting material and inputs

The planting materials were obtained from NARO BuZARDI and Pearl Seed and distributed between 30th March 2020 and 2nd April 2020 in all the project sites. The materials acquired included improved varieties of maize, banana, cassava, beans, sweet potatoes, eggplant, tomato, rice, watermelon, onion and cabbage. Fertilisers, fertilizers and insecticides and assorted nursery bed equipment and tools were also procured. 


5.3: Planting and first fertilizer application

Planting for both commercial and nursery bed trials were carried out between 1st and 2nd April 2020 for maize and beans.  A total of 16 acres were planted with maize, 2 acres with beans. The kitchen garden comprised of small plots of 20m x20m of assorted field crops, fruits and vegetables making a total of 1acre.  Fertilizer application using DAP was also applied at time of planting following by application of pre-emergence herbicide. Raising of vegetables seedlings in the nursery garden started from 20th to 24th April 2020.  Activities involved nursery bed preparation, raising seedlings and transplanting to the mother garden. Planting of bananas, cassava and sweet potatoes were done from 10th to 16th May 2020. The field model village is shown below. 

Model kitchen garden


The kitchen garden occupying one acre of land which is 63m x 63 m


Pigeon pea, Sweet potato, Cassava, Tomatoes, Banana (45 stools), Groundnut, Watermelon, Vegetables (Green pepper/Onions/ Cabbage/ Egg plants).


5.4: Monitoring and Supervision

This was done throughout the first quarter. A technical team from NARO Bulindi ZARDI comprising of Dr. Mudde Barnabas, Mr. Abitegeka Jude, Dr. Kakeeto Ronald and Mr. Moses Kasozi Lubega supervised and provided technical backstopping to the established model village crops for germination success.


5.5: Weeding

All the plots established well and first and second weeding have already been done in all the crops sites. The main activities that were carried out included supervision and monitoring of the fields for performance, weeding of the plots and extension of advisory knowledge on improved production to the participating farmers of Butebele model village. 


  • During this period, there delay in accessing funds for the project due to movement restrictions following the government lockdown to prevent the spread of COVID-19 pandemic. This delay implied that the implementation would not be carried out on time as planned.
  • The project sites experienced unstable delay in start of first season rains which affected the germination of the maize.
  • The movement restrictions following the government lockdown to prevent the spread of COVID-19 pandemic has resulted in failure to access most input and hardware shops to access inputs for establish the nursery unit for vegetable and fruit production. In addition some planned seeds and planting material for the model garden could not be accessed.  This has resulted in some delays in project implementation.
  •  The movement restrictions following the government lockdown to prevent the spread of COVID-19 pandemic has resulted in challenges in mobilization of farmers and sensitization during project implementation activities.
  • During this period, there delay in accessing funds to pay the technical facilitators overseeing the implementation of the model village due to movement restrictions following the government lockdown to prevent the spread of COVID-19 pandemic. Problem.


4.0 Proposed solutions

  • Timely release of funds would lead to improvement in implementation of project activities and achieving project object objectives and targets
  • There is need to plan for the establishment of an irrigation system to ensure stable supply of water to the model village especially the vegetable unit.
  • There is need to acquire funds for protectives (masks and sanitisers) and avail farmers for use during group meeting in view of the current government health prevention measures required to protect farmers from COVID-19. 


4.1 Lessons learnt and recommendations

  • The skills gained in the training would be hampered by problems of accessing improved varieties and also availing with them with more planting materials and seed to plant in their individual gardens away from the model village. There have been suggestions from the participants for Prosper Mama Africa to liaise with NARO Bulindi ZARDI to address this challenge
  • There is need to make the project work visible in the region and create interest amongst potential stakeholders and partners this can be done through installing a sign post with  details of the project, its partners and funders.
  • The following could be considered; procurement of processing machines and training of farmers on processing and adding value to their products. The cost implications will need thorough discussion vis a vis fund release and a way forward for further project implementation agreed upon.
  • There is need to hire a bulldozer for proper land preparation to remove all tree stumps in order to have a clear field for easy mechanized operations by a tractor.


4.2 Proposed Activities Second Quarter

  • Continued monitoring the farmers in the model village to ascertain how far they have gone with adopting improved production practices learnt as well as offering technical backstopping where necessary and capacity building in new crop production techniques.  
  • Doing a second fertilizer application
  • Doing spraying of pesticides
  • Second weeding
  • Harvesting
  • Storage and postharvest handling
  • Establishing  linkages to markets
  • Planning meetings for the second cropping season
  • Continued sensitization trainings on Farmers’ mindset change from subsistence to commercial focus of agricultural production
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Organization Information

Prosper Mama Africa Inc

Location: Cambridge, MA - USA
Project Leader:
David Lukwago
Boston, MA United States

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