What Is CORE and how does it related to CLCP?

CORE (Collaboration for Resilience) Approach is a powerful approach to deal with Multi-Actors Platform and I also found this complimentary to the CLCP (Community Life Competency Process) that AAS program in Cambodia office is trying to adapt in its Community Visioning exercise. While CLCP is an approach that is developed to organize community to develop common dream, do self-assessment (to assess the dream to reality), developing community action plan, the CORE approach would a complimentary tools when local facilitators need it for developing MAP in order to engage relevant actors (stakeholders) in the process of implementation of action plan.

There are also some overlapping area between the CORE and CLCP process such as listening (in CLCP calls it appreciation and listening) and choice (CLCP calls it developing action plan). Another overlapping area is the key principles of CLCP and CORE which is process (we need to trust the process and let it go), people (give equal opportunity to everyone) and purpose. In CLCP, people is the center of the process.
(Summary result of the Capacity Building and Action Planning Workshop on CORE, Anand, Gujarat)
Source: Smith, W.E. and Ratner, B.D. Draft Guidance Note 2 (2014)

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Comment by HAK Sochanny on February 12, 2014 at 3:38pm
Thanks JL for comment. Yes, we learned a lot from the field trip and how the CORE approach for Multi-Actors Platform could be applied in a different context. For my own personal learning, I observed that rural Indians grassroot community are strong in voicing their concern and managing their own communities with less or no reliance on external resources. However, the NGO (FES) has been working to support those communities for more than 10 years. This is the strength. However, there were some doubts with regards to how successful is the CORE approach in managing natural resource. This case would not be far difference from Cambodia case. The only difference that the rural Indians have is that they are at the level of 'sufficient' livelihoods activity while the rural Cambodians barely have enough.

When coming together to work on common community issue, ones have to make sure that their families members do not suffer from their voluntarism.
Comment by Jean-Louis Lamboray on February 4, 2014 at 2:39pm

Many thanks, Sochanny. This is very interesting. Do you see opportunities to learn from each other in the field?

JL

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