The Pro-Poor Principles framework defines four recognition milestones along the pathway to successful support of clients affected by poverty (read more here):  beginning with Aspirant, moving through to Emerging Practitioner, Achiever and Leader MFIs.


 cashpor Fundación Paraguaya
 Cashpor CRECER Fundación Paraguaya
 Key pro-poor facts: Cashpor’s annual survey data aims at tracking change over time and is collected by their internal audit team to analyze PPI score by loan cycle; after 6 cycles, of the ~25% of clients who have borrowed continuously, ~59% are above the $1.25 line; ~44% % are above the $1.50 line. [October 2013]  Key pro-poor facts: CRECER has designed a clear pathway to provoke the social change defined in their social mission; products and services aim at improving various aspects that CRECER defined as components of quality of life (economic activity, alimentation, health, education, social security, house). Considering geographical criteria defined by CRECER, 37% of clients live in municipalities <50,000 inhabitants and HDI<0.5, compared to the national average of 8%. Over 60% of clients are in less developed regions. [July 2014]  Fundación Paraguay (FP) has become well-known for its programmatic innovation called the Poverty Stoplight.  FP is serious about not just alleviating poverty but actually eliminating poverty among its clients, using its Stoplight monitoring tool to track six dimensions and 50 indicators of multi-dimensional poverty, including income poverty, for each client household.  The client and her/his field advisor can visualize the household’s poverty status by the color of each indicator for the household – red for ‘extremely poor’, yellow for ‘poor’, and green for ‘not poor.’ Many thousands of households have risen out of poverty through this program.  [April 2017]
 Image result for friendship bridge banco vision fund UNRWA
 Friendship Bridge Banco VisionFund Ecuador UNRWA Microfinance Department – Palestine
Friendship Bridge (FB) works primarily with indigenous populations in rural areas where the rate of poverty in Guatemala is the highest. While illiteracy and poverty rates are staggering in these regions, the women clients are determined to create positive change.  FB is currently focused on developing its Client Continuum strategy. The idea behind the Client Continuum is to offer programs and services that are relevant and appropriate to clients at whatever their level of development, whether they are first-time clients or long-time clients who have become experienced entrepreneurs in search of new markets. [April 2017] Banco VisionFund Ecuadro launched its operations as FODEMI in 1995 to support microenterprises and women-headed households.  In 2015, FODEMI transformed into a bank affiliated with VisionFund International (VFI), which itself is an affiliate of the global child-sponsorship agency World Vision International.  Mostly in the geographic areas also served by VFI with non-financial services, VFE provides small loans and related non-financial services to microenterprises in the north coast and central and northern highlands of Ecuador via a network of branches and sales points. Two-thirds of the 56,578 clients are women and most work in agriculture, tourism, industry and handicrafts. [February 2018] UNRWA-MD extends credit and complementary financial services to households, entrepreneurs and small-business owners among the Palestine refugees in Gaza, West Bank, Jordan, and Syria, as well as other poor or marginalized groups who live and work near them.  Of the 17,530 borrowers, mostly in the West Bank and Gaza, one third are women and their number is growing. Microfinance operations are focused on poor urban areas where refugees often live, as these tend to be centers of commercial and industrial activity. UNWRA-MD also provides start-up loans for young people looking to start their own businesses.  Microfinance clients have access to the variety of other services to refugees provided by the parent agency, UNRWA. [February 2018]

AMK Fundacion Genesis Empresarial
For more than 15 years, AMK has continuously developed and grown by focusing on the development of its financial products and services and investing in new technologies in order to meet customer demand. At the same time, AMK has remained true to its social objectives, especially poverty alleviation, as demonstrated by the results of the Truelift assessment conducted in November 2018. Through delivery of appropriate and viable microfinance services over the past 15 years, AMK has helped clients and their families, especially those living in remote areas, achieve significant positive changes. [February 2019]  [July 2019]


2893857_300 nwtfinternationallogo_5inches Microfund_JO_image
Small Enterprise Foundation (SEF) Negros Women for Tomorrow Foundation (NWTF) Microfund for Women (MFW)
Key pro-poor facts: SEF is committed to enabling clients to make strides against poverty. SEF conducts considerable piloting and adaptation to test client needs; currently there are five credit options offered. 85% clients use monthly option (6,4 months’ term); otherwise fortnightly (expected for new clients, but new clients in existing groups end up paying monthly). [October 2013] Key pro-poor facts: NWTF shows the highest poverty rate of all the MFIs in the Grameen Foundation poverty calculation research (from 30% to 64%). A poverty movement report was provided to the Board of Directors, showing poverty change based on the PPI data. The Board established an SPM Committee to work more on positive change in clients’ lives and provide direction based on the poverty movement data received, including an increase in the activities of the Client Service Department for non-financial services. [October 2013] Key pro-poor facts: MFW implemented systems to include poor households. In particular, with each new loan it collected its clients’ income levels and proxies such as access to education as part of its loan appraisal process. MFW was the only institution in the market that cancelled the up-front fee and voluntarily lowered interest rates while maintaining an above average ROA for Jordan at 7.4%. [October 2013]

47634-l GK_logo_English
Key pro-poor facts: According to the 2011 client satisfaction survey, 89% of clients rated the financial services received from FINCA Peru as very good or good. For non-financial services, 82% of customers rate the quality of training as 16+ (out of 20). In offices with the highest concentration of poverty, satisfaction was 80%. [October 2013] Key pro-poor facts: In order to serve its poor clients better, Grameen Koota offers a wide range of services to meet their needs including small size emergency and festival loans which are disbursed at the centers unlike other loan disbursement at branches. Additionally, water and sanitation loans, pension, and social awareness programs are also offered. Multiple approaches for collecting client feedback ensures that services are appropriate to clients’ needs; as and when required adaptations are made in products, services and their delivery. A goal sheet of staff at all levels includes ‘Customer perspective’ as one of the parameters. [December 2013] Fundación Amanecer offers social development programs (currently to 600 beneficiaries) and three microcredit products (14,925 active borrowers). The target financial service clients are microentrepreneurs living in the more populated eastern departments of the Orinoquía – Casanare (based in Yopal) and Meta (based in Villavicencio). The Poverty Likelihood Index – PPI is used as a methodology, which allows Fundación Amanecer to know the extent of poverty of clients and beneficiaries of its service portfolio. For 2017, 25.47% of those who served lived in poverty, with an increase of 3.07 percentage points compared to 2016. [February 2018]

Servicios Financieros Enlace S.A. de C.V. (Enlace) Pro Mujer Nicaragua ADRA Perú – Microfinance Portfolio (PMF)
Enlace in El Salvador started as a Catholic Relief Services project in 1997 and now has branches throughout the country, offering mainly to women and primarily group lending services (communal banks, mini-communal banks, and solidarity groups) but increasingly individual lending as well (for housing, consumption, agriculture, etc.).  Enlace also offers its clients mandatory debt insurance and voluntary life insurance, as well as financial education during the group meetings.  In June 2017, Enlace had 47,045 active borrowers in 9 departments of the country through its 11 agencies and 3 satellite offices. [April 2018] Pro Mujer Nicaragua was created in 1996 in the city of León, Nicaragua, as a non-profit institution, becoming a Limited Liability Company in 2012, as a branch of Pro Mujer Nicaragua LLC Dalawew, New York – United States. The credit portfolio is predominantly loans to village/communal banks, but individual agricultural loans have been successfully piloted.  PMN is strategically committed to offering non-financial services along with credit and insurance services.  PMN’s staff includes specialists who provide financial education, business counseling, education for better health and prevention of gender violence, and health services provided by PMN health professionals – all targeted to low-income women. In September 2017, PMN was serving 55,229 women in 10 of Nicaragua’s 15 departments, all in the western half of the country. [April 2018] ADRA Perú PMF began in 1996, a program of ADRA Perú, a non-profit institution founded in 1965 that belongs to the ADRA International network, an organization dedicated to social and development projects that benefit people living in poverty, extreme poverty and high social risk. In alignment with general ADRA Perú strategy, the PMF serves people living in poverty: women and men with businesses that live in marginal rural and/or urban areas and people in the agricultural sector, among others.  PMF offers to members of village banks a comprehensive package of services, including five credit products, financial education, training/workshops for spiritual and psychological strengthening, discounts on health services, and life insurance (voluntary).  At the end of 2017, PMF was serving 17,121 clients residing in seven departments of Perú. [June 2018]


Fundenuse S.A. Cooperativa de Ahorro y Crédito (COOPAC) Microfinanzas PRISMA  
Fundenuse is a non-bank financial institution (NBFI) in Nicaragua specializing in microfinance.  Fundenuse started operations in 1993 as an NGO, and since 2012 as an NBFI.  Fundenuse has branches throughout northern, central and western Nicaragua, mainly in rural areas.  Its services are aimed at micro and small entrepreneurs not already served by other financial service providers. Fundenuse offers both solidarity group and individual loans, along with a range of appropriate insurance products plus well-designed and free financial education.  In June 2017, Fundenuse served 29,084 active clients. [April 2018] Prisma started operations in Perú in 1994 as an NGO – Dirección de Microfinanzas de la Asociación Benéfica Prisma. It became a savings and credit cooperative (COOPAC) in 2014 and currently serves five of Perú’s 25 provinces, four of them among the country’s poorest. Prisma gives priority to rural women entrepreneurs Almost two-thirds of the loan portfolio is devoted to communal banking, but individual lending is increasing (particularly agricultural and housing loans). Thanks to an alliance with  a national education NGO (CEDRO), Primsa provides its communal banking clients with free financial education and training in cooperativism and in health.  In September 2017, Prisma served 6,490 active borrowers and many more savings-only members. [April 2018]

ashi logo MicroLoan Foundation
Fundación para el Desarrollo Integral Espoir Ahon Sa Hirap, Inc.  MicroLoan Foundation Malawi 
Espoir in Ecuador started in 1992 as a program of Project HOPE and is now fully independent as a private non-profit organization (NGO).  Espoir was one of the first programs globally to integrate village/communal banking with education, especially health education and now health services as well, in cooperation with local health service providers.  While most of the credit is through communal banks, Espoir also offers individual loans, especially for agriculture.  The coastal provinces north of Guayaquil still represent a major part of Espoir’s credit with education portfolio, 94 percent of the portfolio at the end of 2016, in spite of the devastating earthquake of 2016.  Nationwide, Espoir was serving 42,702 clients. [April 2018] ASHI started group-based microcredit operations in 1989 as a replicator of the Grameen Bank in Bangladesh.  ASHI soon added other products and services for its clients, such as savings and micro-insurance as well as an agricultural program, leadership and microenterprise trainings, financial literacy, medical assistance, and relief and rehabilitation projects.  In the 1990s and 2000s, ASHI also provided a model and training for small and large institutions, both local and international, to get started in their microcredit ventures using the Grameen Bank Methodology. As of late 2016, ASHI was operating through 33 branches, reaching 43,234 families, most of them residing in hard-to-reach areas. [December 2017]  Read the announcement of MicroLoan Foundation Malawi’s transformation to Emerging Practitioner in this blog post. [May 2015]

chamroeun logo 486446 bancofie-logo
Chamroeun Microfinance Limited  CAURIE-MF  Banco FIE
Read more about Chamroeun’s transformation from Aspirant to Emerging Practitioner in this blog post. [May 2015] Key pro-poor facts: The only MFI in Senegal to offer credit and savings according to the village banking methodology (99%) suited to the needs of the poorest households. No minimum amount for credit and savings, and savings collected in the group can be given in internal credit to generate profits that can then be capitalized in the village bank or redistributed to members in the form of dividends. From its annual PPI survey on the same cohort of customers, the 2010 pilot survey revealed that as the number of cycles increases, % of clients falling below the NPL decreased (46.9% for 1-3 cycles, 44.8% for 4-6 cycles, and 42.9% for 7+ cycles). [October 2013] Key pro-poor facts: While Banco FIE does not specifically aim to reach poor populations, the incidence of poverty by unsatisfied basic needs in areas of operation is important, 48.2% and 48.0% (considering borrower and saver clients respectively), although lower than the national average of 58.6%. 63.4% of clients and 62.2% of the branches are located in municipalities whose poverty rate is below the national average.  [October 2013]


ashi logo

Ahon Sa Hirap, Inc. (May 2016)
ID-Ghana_logo Belstar-Logo hand in hand logo
 ID Ghana (March 2015)  Belstar Investment & Finance Private Ltd. (February 2015) Hand in Hand India (February 2015)
OBS logo idepro logo
 Opportunity Bank Serbia (November 2014)  IDEPRO Desarrollo Empresarial (October 2014) FODEMI (September 2014)

MicroLoan Foundation

esafsocietylogo chamroeun logo
MicroLoan Foundation Malawi (August 2014) ESAF Microfinance (August 2014) Chamroeun Microfinance Limited (August 2014)

KMF logo

JWS  Mojaz
KazMicroFinance (KMF) (May 2014) Jinnah Welfare Society  (October 2013) MOJAZ Foundation (October 2013) 

The following are members of the Community of Practice. Total: 337  (Shown are 304 from December 2013)Poverty-focused Community of Practice

First Name Last Name Organization Name
Nicolas J. Lim 1st Valley Bank
Christian Chileshe 3C – Development Management & Entrepreneurship Experts
Lily Leavitt ACCION
Kenlor Howells Adapte
Bantie Workie Addis Ababa University
Freddy Numbi ADEKOR
Musendo Metuschélah ADG Imf A.P.E. sarl
Tyler Dylan-Hyde Advancing Compassion Project
Naveed Somani Aga Khan Agency for Microfinance
George OGUNA Agency for Technical Cooperation and development
Balaram Paudel Agricultural Development Bank Ltd.
Julio Villanueva Cardenas AGRORURAL – MINAG
Mila Mercado-Bunker Ahon Sa Hirap Inc. (ASHI)
Mohammed Al Lai Al-Amal Microfinance Bank
Mahmoud Fattah Alamal Foundation for Small Projects Development
Gentian Cane Albanian Savings and Credit Union
Séverine Deboos-David Albanian Savings and Credit Union
Soeum Kiry AMRET
Enea Stocco Anidan
Lassina Kone Apim Mali (APSFD Mali)
Sadio Diallo Apim Mali (APSFD Mali)
Hiddo Huitzing Applied Research Consultancy
Rajendran Mandamparambil ArcelorMittal Foundation
Veronica Agodoa Kitti Asa Initiative
Cecilia Flores Becerra Asesoría Integral para el Financiamiento (ASIF)
Nick Thornton Asian Rural Life Development Foundation (ARLDF)
Francisco Merino Asociación de Extensionistas Empresariales del INCAE (ASEI)
Lismary Chacón Asociación para el Fomento al Desarrollo de Nicaragua (AFODENIC)
Charles Erttzinger ASSIST INC
André Nkusu Association Professionnelle des Coopératives d’Epargne et de Crédit de la Republique Democratique du Congo
Jhale Hajiyeva Azerbaijan Micro-Finance Association (AMFA)
Megan Tatman Montgomery AZMJ
Diana Carolina García Jurado Bancamía
Patricio Caiza Banco Pichincha
Devin Hibbard BeadforLife
Hammond Mensah Blue Financial Services Ltd.
Susan Davis BRAC USA
Abiodun Olaniyi Building Better Africa Foundation
Gérard Robard Canadian International Development Agency (CIDA)
Sarim Heang Cando
Aniceta Alip CARD NGO
William Maddocks Carsey Institute University of New Hampshire Sustainable Microenterprise and Development Program
Mark Bavois Catholic Relief Services (CRS)
Anthony Mang’eni Catholic Relief Services (CRS)
Roland Vanderburg CAUSE Canada
Nerea Vazquez Garcia Cecabank
Sam Daley-Harris Center for Citizen Empowerment and Transformation (CCET)
Susy Cheston Center for Financial Inclusion (CFI)
Meghan Greene Center for Financial Inclusion (CFI)
Anne Hastings Center for Financial Inclusion (CFI)
Anthony Izuagie Centre for Advancement in Agriculture
Nara Hari Dhakal Centre for Empowerment and Development
Sade Taiwo Centre for Enterprise Development and Action Research
Angelica Solis Centro Social de Desarrollo Comunitario Kibbutz
Cécile Lapenu CERISE
Antonique Koning CGAP
Aude de Montesquiou CGAP
Nina Holle CGAP
Sandeep Kaur CGAP
Mariana Martínez CGAP
Gabriela Rojas CGAP
Alexia LaTortue CGAP
Nadine Chenade CGAP
Raksa Pheng Chamroeun Microfinance Limited
Nora Bali Charity Bank
Paulo Araujo Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints
Jean Niyitegeka COOPEC Comicoka
Juliana Corredor Gonzales Corproem Colombia
Rubén C. Rodríguez Treviío Crédito y Ahorro a tu Medida, S.A. de C.V., SFP (CAME)
Mauricio Ozorio Crezcamos
Raul Arreola Ruiz de la Peña DEMIC
[Direccion] DEMIC
Asad Mahmood Deutsche Bank
Caroline Vance Deutsche Bank
Amy Wang Deutsche Bank
Ben Bruno Deutsche Bank
Laura Giadorou-Koch Doilum
Felix Oyakhamoh Ecobank Nigeria Limited
Nicolas Karambadzakis Ecumenical Church Loan Fund (ECLOF)
Pallavi Sen EDA Rural Systems
Frances Sinha EDA Rural Systems
Paschal Mandhawun ENCOT
Hanen Missaoui Faidi Enda inter-arabe
Eugénie Constancias Entrepreneurs du Monde (EdM)
Gaïl Stephen Entrepreneurs du Monde (EdM)
Ahmed Yassin Environment and Society
EP Team EPTeam (UC San Diego)
Leslie Davis Equator Capital Partners
Rachel Warren Express Credit Union
Héléne Desanlis Fair Trade USA
Francy Rueda FinAmérica
Robert Oketi Finance (SS) Limited
Gunay Rzayeva Finance for Development, LLC
Paul Hamlin FINCA International
Katie Torrington FINCA International
John Hatch FINCA International
Rachel Lindley Five Talents
Gideon Maniragaba Five Talents Uganda Limited
Wilman Paez FODEMI
Carine Roenen Fonkoze
Frank DeGiovanni Ford Foundation
Fabiola Cespedes Foro Latinoamerica y del Caribe de Finanzas Rural (ForoLACFR)
Bobbi Gray Freedom from Hunger
Caitlin Scott Friendship Bridge
Bonnie O’Neill Friendship Bridge
Shon Morris Friendship Bridge
Gina Cappuccitti Fundación Adelante
Miquel Jordana Fundación Capital
Adela de Rizzo Fundación Genesis Empresarial
Evelyn Di Chiara Flores Fundación Genesis Empresarial
Martin Burt Fundación Paraguaya
Luis Fernando Sanabria Fundación Paraguaya
Beatriz Eugenia Moreno Fuchs Fundación Social (Banco Caja Social)
Carolina Guzman Fundación Social (Banco Caja Social)
Claudia Zulima Jiménez Daza Fundacion Amanecer
César Ivén Velosa Poveda Fundacion Amanecer
Vesper J. Casas Fundacion Mundo Mujer
Juliane Keil GBDS Group – Global Bank Development Solutions
Julie Anderson Global Brigades
Sarah Gelfand Global Impact Investing Network (GIIN)
James Le Compte Good Return
Rob Haggett Good Return
Baptiste Larnaudie Grameen Crédit Agricole Microfinance Foundation (GCAMF)
Héloïse Porte Grameen Crédit Agricole Microfinance Foundation (GCAMF)
Philippe Guichandut Grameen Crédit Agricole Microfinance Foundation (GCAMF)
Narendra Mohan Grameen Financial Services Pvt Ltd (Grameen Koota)
Alex Counts Grameen Foundation
Mary Jo Kochendorfer Grameen Foundation
Steve Wright Grameen Foundation
Frank Ballard Grameen Foundation
Julie Peachey Grameen Foundation
Selim Fahmy Grameen Research
Anna Kanze Grassroots Capital Management
Paul DiLeo Grassroots Capital Management
Friday Nwokolo Grooming Centre
Mariana Martinez Guarantee Protection Insurance
Jonathan Waita Habitat for Humanity Kenya
Scott Gaul Hartford Foundation for Public Giving
Victor Okechukwu Heavenly Power Foundation Ltd/Gte
Javier Rodriguez Impulsa Microfinanzas
Ken Fisher Independent Consultant
Christopher Dunford Independent Consultant
deo gratias B. Independent Consultant
Magdaleno Bargamento Independent Consultant
José Linares Fontela Independent Consultant
Les Dlabay Independent Consultant
Lisa Kuhn Fraioli Independent Consultant
Mahlon Barash Independent Consultant
Chris Linder Independent Consultant
Emmanuelle Javoy Independent Consultant
Carmen Velasco Independent Consultant
Rakiya Yelwa Dotti Independent Consultant
Sadya Siddiqui Independent Consultant
Anton Simanowitz Independent Consultant
Pablo Ordano Independent Consultant
Sata Johary Ramamonjisoa Independent Consultant
Margaret Richards Independent Consultant
Girija Srinivasan Independent Consultant
Evrim Kirimkan Independent Consultant
Leah Verghese Independent Consultant
Marten Leijon Independent Consultant
Veasna Chumsam Independent Consultant
Wasan Hijazi Independent Consultant
Brian Donato Independent Consultant
Nathaniel Goldberg Innovations for Poverty Action (IPA)
Valerie Artese Innovations in Financial Inclusion; Transition in the East Alliance
Carlos Perafan Inter-American Development Bank (IDB)
Mary Ann Rodolfo International Advocacy Cooperative
Andrea DaSilva International Trade Administration
Thomas Kiboi Intramarket Kenya
Muhammad Imran Dhillon Jinnah Welfare Society (JWS)
Denise Streeter Johns Hopkins University
Richard Axelsson Joyful Development, Inc.
Nat Robinson Juhudi Kilimo
Rachel Brooks Juhudi Kilimo
Nina Nayar Kaarya Consulting
Tom Wengraf Kanaama Interactive Community Support
Ekaterina Derisheva Kazmicrofinance (KMF)
Nusrat Sultana Khushhalibank Limited
Lesley Sherrat King’s College
Premal Shah Kiva Microfunds
David Kitusa Kiva Microfunds
Giovanna Masci Kiva Microfunds
Jon Bloom Kiva Microfunds
Kathy Guis Kiva Microfunds
Ayesha Wagle Komaza
Zo’o Evina Narcisse La Ligue Camerounaise des Consommateurs (CEPROVA)
Ahmed Tafida Jalingo LaRiba Microservices
Joanna Nacouzi Lebanon Investment in Microfinance
Fernando Flores Legal Aid Society-Employment Law Center
Maria Sara Jijon Calderon Lex-Animi
Bob Sutton Light For Change
Vartkes Keutelian Makhzoumi Foundation
Barry Fatoumata MECREPAG (Mutuelle d’Epargne et de Crédit des Pécheurs Artisans de Guinée)
Nathan McClellan Mentors International
Geeta Goel Michael and Susan Dell Foundation (MSDF)
Tala Abassi MicroCredit Enterprises (MCE)
Thirza Schaap Microcredit for Mothers (Microkredit voor Moeders)
Larry Reed Microcredit Summit Campaign (MCSC)
Fabiola Diaz Microcredit Summit Campaign (MCSC)
Lisa Laegreid Gatti Microcredit Summit Campaign (MCSC)
Sabina Rogers Microcredit Summit Campaign (MCSC)
Haley French Microcredit Summit Campaign (MCSC)
Lalaine Joyas Microfinance Council of the Philippines (MCPI)
Masami Hayashi Microfinance Network (MFN)
Chuck Waterfield Microfinance Transparency (MFT)
Chiara Pescatori MicroFinanza Rating
Aldo Moauro MicroFinanza Rating
Lucia Spaggiari MicroFinanza Rating
Micol Guarneri Microfinanza Srl
Valeria Pujia Microfinanza Srl
Daniella Hawkins MicroLoan Foundation
Peter Ryan MicroLoan Foundation
Micol Pistelli MIX Market
Mariola Janik MIX Market
Govinda Bahadur Muktinath Bikas Bank Limited
Karen Fowle Multilateral Investment Fund (MIF)
Ruben Duboin Multilateral Investment Fund (MIF)
Sandra Darville Multilateral Investment Fund (MIF)
Moses Gitonga Muzalendo Peace Initiative
Shikha Shikha National Bank for Agriculture and Rural Development (NABARD)
Santhosh Kumar S Navachetana Microfin Services Pvt Ltd
Naomi Baer Net Impact
Eddie Amen Kargbo NET Network Village Development Council in Sierra Leone (NVDC-SL)
Michelle Ledesma Baer New Leaf Development Resources
Bhoj Raj Bashyal Nirdhan Utthan Bank Ltd.
Heather Ozhogin Nuru International
Aerie Changala Nuru International
Gabriel Mejía Occidental de Colombia LLC
Ging Ledesma Oikocredit
Elikanah Kiarie Nganga Oikocredit
Andrea Dominguez Oikocredit
Ben Simmes Oikocredit
Ryan Steinbach Oikocredit
Abby Easterly On Site / Off Site Business Services
Kalie Gold One Acre Fund
Calum Scott Opportunity International (OI) Australia
Debebe Worku Oromia Credit and Saving S.C
Bruno Molijn Oxfam Novib Fund
Caroline Thieulin OXUS Development Network
Gadwin Handumon Paglaum Multi-Purpose Cooperative (Paglaum MPC)
Lysette Asombrado Paglaum Multi-Purpose Cooperative (Paglaum MPC)
Zahra Khalid Pakistan Microfinance Network (PMN)
Khadija ALI Pakistan Microfinance Network (PMN)
Ali Nadeem Qureshi Pakistan Poverty Alleviation Fund (PPAF)
Mehreen Kahlid Pakistan Poverty Alleviation Fund (PPAF)
Naureen Bakhsh Chaudhry Pakistan Poverty Alleviation Fund (PPAF)
Salina Sharif Palli Karma-Sahayak Foundation (PKSF)
Rashedur Rahman Palli Karma-Sahayak Foundation (PKSF)
Lina El Zein Pi Slice
Muhammad Awais Plan International Pakistan
Aymeric Fuseau PlaNet Finance
Edouard Sers Planet Rating
Nandini Kini PNC Bank
Paul Biscoff PRESERVE
Rebecca Feinberg Pro Mujer
Nancy Plaxico Project Concern International
Harminder jit Singh Bajwa Punjab Agricultural University
Shafaat Gillani Punjab Rural Support Program (PRSP)
Javier Vaca Red Financiera Rural (RFR)
Paulina Guevara Red Financiera Rural (RFR)
Mauricio Ortega Repsol
Rashid Ahmad Rural Community Development Society (RCDS)
Vijaya Rani Rural Reconstruction Organisation
Natarajan Kolandavel Sa-Dhan, The Association of Community Development Finance Institutions – India
William Mafwalal Save the Children
Kinga Neder Sciences Po, OECD
Absa Gueye SEEP Network
David Myhre SEEP Network
Jogi Naidu Share MACTS
Joginaidu Karri Share MACTS
Fadeke Ayoola Shared-Interest Society
Mateo Zanetic Small Enterprise Foundation (SEF)
Shania Ndala Small Enterprise Foundation (SEF)
Zach Raymond Small Enterprise Foundation (SEF)
Andre Harriman Small Enterprise Foundation (SEF)
Esido Mushwana Small Enterprise Foundation (SEF)
John de Wit Small Enterprise Foundation (SEF)
Isabelle Barrès Smart Campaign
Md. Abdul Momen Social Development Foundation
Leah Nedderman Wardle Social Performance Task Force (SPTF)
Amelia Greenberg Social Performance Task Force (SPTF)
Leticia Emme Social Performance Task Force (SPTF)
Laura Foose Social Performance Task Force (SPTF)
Francisco Lopez SOFIPA, Sociedad Financiera del Pacifico
Diego Duque Robledo Solucion Asea
James Vanreusel South Pacific Business Development (SPBD)
Sandra Hession Tanzania Education and Micro-Business Opportunity (TEMBO)
Marie Mintalucci The Hunger Project
William Gerousis The Palestinian Network for Small and Micro Finance
Teresa Dunbar The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation
Fiona Howell TNP2K
Barbara Rademaker Triple Jump
Christophe Bochatay Triple Jump
Julio Alfonso Meza Valenzuela Union de Colonos Obreros Campesinos y Popular de bc ac
Verónica P. Trujillo Tejado Universidad de Salamanca
Reem Kaki University of Southern California
Twyeafur Rahman University of Strathclyde
Emilie Goodall UNPRI
Janak Parekh Upaj Investment & Finance Pvt. Ltd.
Jojo Padilla Village Engineering Specialists
Sok Kea Cheang VisionFund Cambodia
Chee Chin Hoe VisionFund Cambodia
Samphea Sartop VisionFund Cambodia
Sotheary Lim VisionFund Cambodia
David Kombanie VisionFund International
Cristian Shoemaker VisionFund International
Refilwe Mokoena VisionFund International
Berenice Maricela Rosales Lucio VisionFund Mexico
Gloria Ngofa Walden University
Lucy Montgomery Washington University in St. Louis
Steve Wanta Whole Planet Foundation
Getaneh Gobezie Women Entrepreneurship Development Programme (WEDP)
Marayam Onoor Women Research Center (Sudan Univ. of Redsea)
Robyn Nietert Women’s Microfinance Initiative (WMI)
Allegra Palmer Women’s World Banking (WWB)
Jaclyn Berfond Women’s World Banking (WWB)
Timothy Hassett World Wildlife Fund
Lamkho Mang Kipgen WSDS Initiate

Total:  319 (Feb 2014)

7 thoughts on “Recognition

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