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In Honduras, Centro de Estudios de la Mujer - Honduras (CEM-H) implemented the three-year project "Networks of Women and Youth Promoting Communities Free of Violence Against Women and Girls" with UN Trust Fund support. The project aimed to address and prevent violence against women and girls and femicides in four target areas of Honduras. The final evaluation found that training strategies changed beliefs that legitimize violence against women and girls, and forged strategic alliances to meet the project’s goals.
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In Argentina, the Centro de Intercambio y Servicios para el Cono Sur Argentina (CISCSA) implemented the project “We are territories: Women and local actors’ voices articulated for action against violence directed to women and girls”, with UN Trust Fund support, in 2020-2023. The project aimed to strengthen local women’s grass-roots organizations and groups to influence the development of programmes and policies to prevent violence against women and girls in public spaces in the target areas of Córdoba province. The final evaluation found that the project successfully worked with grass-roots organizations, gathered vital data and widely disseminated important information.
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In Mexico, the organization Catolicas por el Derecho a Decidir implemented a project, “Strengthening the Effective State Response to Femicidal Violence, particularly around the Implementation of Gender-Based Violence Alerts against Women and Access to Justice”, in 2020-2023 with UN Trust Fund support. The project aimed to address prevalent types of violence particularly affecting women in five states of Mexico, and influence implementation of the Alert Mechanism for Gender Violence against Women. The final evaluation found the project effectively promoted collaborative work between grass-roots organizations and groups, and contributed significantly to the implementation of the Alert Mechanism for Gender Violence against Women. 
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In El Salvador, the Asociación Mujeres Transformando (AMT) implemented in 2020-2023 the project “Textile workers organized, influencing and questioning the expressions of violence against women and girls in 7 municipalities of El Salvador” with the support of the UN Trust Fund. The project aimed to support the textile workers; reduce sexist and femicidal violence in their communities, municipalities and workplaces; and improve their quality of life. The final evaluation found that all proposed objectives were met, but the planned scope was not achieved in central and local government institutions, and by some municipalities, due to a lack of political will.
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In Honduras, Centro de Derechos de Mujeres (CDM) implemented in 2020-2023 the project “Strengthening leadership and articulation to prevent violence against women in Honduras” with UN Trust Fund support. The project aimed to address various forms of gender-based violence in the country by raising awareness, providing advice and defending women's rights in seven departments (administrative regions). The final evaluation found the project showed great flexibility to fully meet its objectives.
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The Zambia National Women's Lobby implemented in Zambia the project “Building Capacities of Vulnerable Girls in Schools to Address Sexual and Gender-Based Violence and Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights Issues”, with the support of the UN Trust Fund, from 2020 to 2023. The project aimed to empower 9,000 schoolgirls by improving their access to information and building teachers’ capacity to council and support them. The final evaluation found that the project’s goals were achieved to a high degree. 
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In the Lubombo region of Eswatini, the Swatini Action Group Against Abuse and the Bantwana Initiative Eswatini jointly implemented the “Leave No One Behind Project: Towards a VAW/G Free Eswatini”, with UN Trust Fund support, in 2019-2022. The main aim was to enhance the safety of targeted beneficiaries, including adolescent girls and young women with disabilities and refugees. The final evaluation found that the project used innovative and adaptive strategies and was implemented effectively.
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The three-year project "Improving post-shelter lives of women survivors of violence," was implemented by the UN Trust Fund grantee Rozan from 2019 in the Sindh province of Pakistan. The goal was to ensure women survivors of domestic violence can live free from violence and with dignity after they leave shelters by being provided with improved institutional support and better opportunities for their social and economic integration. The final evaluation found that the project was effective and met its goals, despite major external challenges. 
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With support from the UN Trust Fund, Sonke Gender Justice implemented the project “Safe at Home, Safe in Relationships” in 2020-2023 across three project sites – Diepkloof (Soweto) and Philippi (Cape Town) in South Africa; and the Manzini region of Eswatini – in partnership with MOSAIC (an African-feminist, community-based organization) and the Swatini Action Group Against Abuse. The goal was for women and girls to experience safer, more equitable, and respectful relationships with their male partners and community members. The final evaluation found the project had achieved its intended outcomes.
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The Christoffel-Blindenmission Christian Blind Mission e.V. (CBM), together with the human rights organization Bedari, implemented the three-year project “Strengthening support mechanisms to end violence against women and girls with disabilities in two districts of Punjab province in Pakistan”, with the support of the UN Trust Fund. The aim was to address violence against women and girls, advocate for the rights of people with disabilities and raise awareness about women’s rights and available support services. The final evaluation found the project had been highly impactful on the lives of women and girls, especially those with disabilities.
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The International Foundation for Crime Prevention and Victim Care (PCVC) implemented the UN Trust Fund-supported project “Begin Anew – Comprehensive support services to women burn survivors” in Tamil Nadu, India, from 2019 to 2022. The final evaluation found that the project successfully increased services to survivors of burns and domestic violence and multi-stakeholder service provision.
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The Institute for Young Women’s Development implemented a UN Trust Fund-supported three-year project, “What Women Want – Building Grassroots Voices against Gender-Based Violence in Zimbabwe”. Focusing on sex workers, political activists, women human rights defenders and lesbian, bisexual, transgender and intersex individuals, it aimed to empower women to build a strong and vibrant movement against violence against women and girls (VAW/G), which was rampant in the target communities. The final evaluation found that the project contributed towards reducing the number of VAW/G cases left unattended by officials and increased knowledge about what constitutes VAW/G. 
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Alliances for Africa (AfA), with support from the UN Trust Fund, implemented a project in Nigeria in 2020 -2023 that aimed to better protect women and girls from sexual and gender-based violence by facilitating the enactment of the Violence against Persons Prohibition (VAPP) Act in Imo state, Nigeria. The final evaluation found there had been a positive impact on different forms of violence against women and girls in Imo state, and that access to essential services for women and girls had improved. 
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Art and Global Health Centre Africa (ArtGlo) initiated a project in 2020-2023 in Malawi, “Make Art for Women’s Activism” (MAWA), with funding from the UN Trust Fund. The project aimed to address and prevent various forms of violence against women and girls, and improve the lives of women and girls through women’s empowerment. The final evaluation found that, despite some limitations, the project was effective and community members reported an improved situation for women and girls in their communities.
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In 2020, INERELA+ (international network of religious leaders living with or personally affected by HIV and AIDS) implemented the project “Strengthening the Capacity of Religious Leaders to End Violence Against Women and Girls in South Africa, Burundi, and Ghana” with the support of the UN Trust Fund. The final evaluation found that the project was hugely successful, making a significant contribution to the quest to end violence against women and girls. 
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In Colombia, Corporación Con-Vivamos implemented a four-year project, “Women and men breaking the mould to eradicate sexist violence against women and girls in Colombia”, with the support of the UN Trust Fund and in association with five other local civil society organizations. The project aimed to transform social attitudes that normalize gender inequality and violence against women. The final evaluation found that despite structural and operational challenges, the project’s objectives were covered effectively and its activities were achieved.
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In Guatemala, the Movimiento de mujeres indígenas TZUNUNIJA/IXTZUNUN implemented the “Mayan women and girls conscious, active and propositional in the prevention and de-naturalization of violence and femicide” project in 2020-2023, which aimed to end the diverse forms of violence affecting Indigenous women and girls and empower them to demand, enjoy and protect their human rights. The final evaluation found that the project contributed to an effective engagement with Indigenous authorities and helped to make the Guatemalan feminist movement visible to Indigenous women and girls advocating for women’s rights.
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In Mexico, the Instituto para las Mujeres en la Migración, A.C. (IMUMI) implemented the project “Contribution to the international protection of migrant women survivors of gender-based violence in Mexico” from 2019 to 2022 with the support of the UN Trust Fund. The project aimed to build a support strategy for migrant women and girls who had survived gender-based violence so they have greater access to international protection in Mexico. The final evaluation found that despite structural and operational challenges, the project’s activities were achieved and its objectives were covered effectively.
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In Nigeria, HACEY Health Initiative implemented the three-year “The Stop Cut Project – Ending Female Genital Mutilation and Cutting in Southwest Nigeria”. The project aimed to promote effective implementation of laws and policies that protect women and girls from female genital mutilation and cutting (FGM/C), increase community engagement, and advocate for the abolition of FGM/C in three states by engaging stakeholders at the individual, family, societal and state levels. The final evaluation found that the project’s activities to raise awareness on laws and policies prosecuting FGM culprits were highly effective.
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Integrated Disabled Women’s Activities (IDIWA) organization implemented the three-year project “Eliminating Sexual and Gender-Based Violence against Women and Girls with Disabilities” in Uganda with the support of the UN Trust Fund. The final evaluation revealed that IDIWA successfully carried out the planned project activities and made a significant contribution to systematizing the process and involving various actors to address and respond to sexual and gender-based violence against women and girls with disabilities and other women.