Microfinance Handbook: An Institutional and Financial Perspective
World Bank, 1999 - 286 من الصفحات
Printed on Demand. Limited stock is held for this title. If you would like to order 30 copies or more please contact email@example.com Contact firstname.lastname@example.org, if currently unavailable. Microfinance is not simply banking; it is a development tool. It has been estimated that there are 500 million economically active poor people in the world operating microenterprises and small businesses. Most of them do not have access to adequate financial services. The purpose of this Handbook is to bring together in a single source guiding principles and tools that will promote sustainable microfinance and create viable institutions. The Handbook takes a global perspective, drawing on lessons learned from the experiences of microfinance practitioners, donors, and others throughout the world.This volume covers extensively matters pertaining to the regulatory and policy framework and the essential components of institutional capacity building, such as product design, performance measuring and monitoring, and management of microfinance institutions.The handbook has three parts. QUOTEIssues in Microfinance Provision,QUOTE Part I, takes a macroeconomic perspective toward general microfinance issues and is primarily nontechnical. QUOTEDesigning and Monitoring Financial Products and Services,QUOTE Part II, narrows its focus to the provision of financial intermediation, taking a more technical approach and moving progressively toward more specific (or micro) issues. QUOTEMeasuring Performance and Managing Viability,QUOTE Part III, is the most technical part of the handbook, focusing primarily on assessing the viability of microfinance institutions.
Understanding the Country Context
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activities additional adjusted amount analysis approach appropriate areas assets Association average balance bank borrowers branches calculated capacity capital cash changes chapter clients considered costs create debt demand depends deposits determine donors economic effective enterprise equity established example existing expenses financial institutions financial services formal funds growth guarantee impact important income increase individual institutions interest internal investment issues lending loan loan loss loan term ment method microenterprises microfinance mobilization months Network NGOs offer operations organization outstanding payments percent performance period policies poor portfolio profit programs Project ratios received regulated repayment reports result risk rural savings sector social Source staff statements structure subsidies Sustainable tion types village Washington women World Bank