Heifer Project International Ethiopia Jobs 2024

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Website Heifer Project International

Heifer Project International Ethiopia Jobs 2024

In Ethiopia’s pastoralist and lowland areas, Heifer International Ethiopia collected and analyzed data for Living Income Benchmarking (LIB).

1. Overview


Heifer is a global non-governmental development organization that strives to eradicate hunger and poverty in Latin America, Asia, and Africa. Heifer has almost 75 years of experience in the development industry. Although Heifer International maintains operations in 60 countries worldwide, over time it began to concentrate on the 23 most impoverished and disaster-affected nations in Africa, Asia, and Latin America.

To improve agricultural methods, Heifer Ethiopia established collaborations with both local and international development organizations when it first started operating in Ethiopia in 2004. Our primary areas of interest include programs related to animal feed, dairy farming, vegetable production, and livelihood enhancement, with a particular emphasis on the Southern Nations, Nationalities, and Peoples’ Region (SNNPR). We have increased the scope of our partnerships in recent years, collaborating closely with regional and local partners to support initiatives for agricultural development. Our efforts now include areas like Sidama, Oromia, and Amhara in addition to the SNNPR. Additionally, we assist the government’s development efforts in the nation’s lowlands and pastoralist areas, such as Somali, Afar, Gambella, and Benishangul-Gumuz, by providing Technical Assistance (TA) services to the Lowland Livelihoods Resilience Project (LLRP).

Programmatic areas of Heifer Ethiopia: Heifer Ethiopia focuses on agricultural development that includes both the crop and animal sectors. Its programs are diverse. To promote sustainable development, we make use of agribusiness value chains that include small ruminant farming, dairy, honey production, poultry, and horticulture. Furthermore, we provide top priority to climate resilience programs to lessen the negative effects of environmental issues on agricultural communities. One of our main goals is to encourage entrepreneurship and the subsequent generation of jobs. Using deliberate interventions in livelihood enhancement initiatives, our goal is to enable people and communities to achieve sustained economic stability and prosperity.


The Lowlands Resilience Project (LRRP): The project’s duration is from 2019 to 2025. The

Implemented by the Ethiopian government, the 450 USD flagship project LLRP is partially funded by IFAD, the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, and the World Bank Group. Enhancing the livelihood resilience of Ethiopian pastoral and agropastoral communities is the project’s development goal. The LLRP is anticipated to benefit 2.5 million pastoral and agro-pastoral people throughout its six-year duration by making it possible for them to establish a sustainable commercial production system, which will improve their standard of living and capacity for resilience.

Through its team of technical staff members stationed in the government offices in Addis Ababa and six regional states—most of which are lowlands and pastoral and agro-pastoral (PAP) areas, such as the lowlands of Oromia and South Ethiopia Regions and the Somali, Afar, Gambella, and Benishangul-Gumuz Regions—Heifer International/Ethiopia has been providing Technical Assistance (TA) for the project. This is Heifer International’s first cooperation of its sort in the area.

The Living Income Benchmark (LIB), in Heifer’s opinion, is crucial for gauging our performance in our operating domains. By determining the LIB, we give ourselves a long-term objective that we must meet to provide our target groups with a respectable quality of life. We have implemented one LIB per Region for our four Regional States, which are our non-PAP intervention zones. Our prior LIB evaluations did not, however, address the PAP Regions, which include the lowlands and pastoral regions of Oromia and South Ethiopia Regions, as well as the Somali, Afar, Gambella, and Benishangul-Gumuz Regions. We now want to carry out the missing LIB in the PAP parts of the nation, not only because it was not included in our prior LIB research but also because their context is completely different, making the findings of our earlier LIB study useless for them. Given that the second phase of the LLRP (LRRP-II) is about to begin, this would be much more crucial.

In light of this, this Request for Proposal (RFP) aims to hire competent consultants to carry out a Living Income Benchmark (LIB) study for Heifer International Ethiopia in the lowlands and pastoral areas of Oromia and South Ethiopia Regions, as well as in the pastoralists and agro-pastoralist (PAP) regions of Somali, Afar, Gambella, and Benishangul-Gumuz.

The main goal of the assignment is to collect the necessary data so that Heifer International can calculate the minimal income required in pastoral communities across Ethiopia for people to be able to afford a reasonable level of life. To identify the income gaps that prevent different families from earning enough for a sustainable, decent standard of living, Heifer will first analyze current and actual income levels. From there, it will design appropriate interventions to help those families reach the identified Living Income Benchmark (LIB) and ensure a sustainable, decent quality of life.

Background data, the intended technique (including goals), a schedule, and a list of deliverables are all included in this paper. This paper also includes instructions on how to submit a proposal to carry out the data-gathering activity, as well as details on the sort of expertise that Heifer International is looking for for this project. Heifer plans to provide a certain sum of money for the study and to pay according to deliverables that are turned in and approved by Heifer. A payment schedule with specified deliverables will be included in the award agreement; all payments must be processed within 10 business days after the deliverables’ approval.

1.2.The Living Income Benchmarking Process of Heifer International

Living income is one metric that Heifer International uses to gauge progress. The Monitoring, Evaluation, and Learning team of Heifer International modified the strategy, which was created by Anker and Anker (2017), to meet the project implementation environment of Heifer in distant, rural agricultural zones in developing nations. By expanding on the work of the Anker Living Wage methodology and the living income community of practice, Heifer created its own LIB approach. When planning Heifer projects, a Heifer LIB is the standard that guarantees the same dimensions across Heifer project regions.

The Local Income Board (LIB) serves as a regional benchmark for the minimum income required by individuals to maintain a respectable level of life within their community. The expenses of healthy food, acceptable housing, other necessities (such as healthcare and education), savings for unforeseen events or requirements (resilience), and, sometimes, helping those outside the home make up this total. To define “decency” and cost for each LIB component, primary and secondary data are combined.


2. Range of Work

2.1.obligations and liabilities

The chosen consultant will gather and examine pertinent Living Income Benchmark (LIB) data in the lowlands and pastoral regions of Oromia and South Ethiopia Regions, as well as in the PAP Regions of Somali, Afar, Gambella, and Benishangul-Gumuz. The consultant will next compute the Living Income Benchmark (LIB) for the designated target areas in compliance with Heifer International’s LIB criteria, working closely with Heifer International Ethiopia and the global Monitoring, Evaluation, and Learning (MEL) team of Heifer International.

In particular, the chosen consultant will gather and analyze primary and secondary data by Heifer’s standards for carrying out LIB. Secondary data review, qualitative Key Informant Interviews (KIIs) with stakeholders, Focus Group Discussions (FGDs) with targeted communities/families, and brief market surveys to ascertain the current pricing of the LIB’s parts are the key methods used for collecting primary data. To gather primary data, the consultant will, with Heifer’s guidance and support, hire and train seasoned interviewers and note-takers; handle all logistical planning and coordination; carry out the data collection listed below by Heifer protocols and best practices; finish routine data quality assurance; compile and clean market data in a clearly labeled database; compile clear qualitative notes and provide translated qualitative data in English when necessary; and communicate with Heifer on a regular and timely basis regarding the progress and challenges of the work plan.

The selected consultant will perform primary and secondary data collection and analysis according to Heifer’s particular requirements for carrying out the Living Income Benchmark.


(LIB). Four main actions will comprise the data-collecting process; they are as follows:

1) A thorough examination of secondary data,

2) By conducting qualitative Key Informant Interviews (KIIs) with pertinent parties,

3) Holding Focus Group Talks (FGDs) with families and communities that are the subject of the discussion, and,

4) Quick market surveys in each Woreda to find out the current costs of the LIB’s parts.


The consultant will keep lines of communication open and promptly with Heifer, giving updates on the status of the work plan and resolving any obstacles that may arise.


2.2.Quantity of Key Informant and Focus Group Discussion Interviews

The consultant will get the finalized sites for data collection from Heifer International, which will also handle sample selection. Data collection from 16 woredas—three from each of the following regions: Somali, Afar, Gambella, and Benishangul-Gumuz—will be the consultant’s responsibility.

Furthermore, four woredas will be chosen from the pastoral regions and lowlands of the Oromia and South Ethiopia Regions.

The consultant will interview a total of 72 key informants (12 key informants per area); in addition, 60 Focus Group Discussions (FGDs) with 10 participants from each region will be conducted.


The number of focus group discussions (FGDs), the number of key informants to be interviewed, and the regions

  • Somali 3 12 10
  • Away 3 12 10
  • Benishangul 3 12 10
  • Gambella 3 12 10
  • Oromia 2 12 10

3. Techniques for Gathering Data


As previously mentioned, the selected consultant will conduct the previously described desk reviews, qualitative interviews with community people and families, and key informants to gather data. They will also carry out a quick market survey to find out how much particular administrative units would charge for the various parts that make up the Living Income Benchmark (LIB). All data-collecting tools will be developed by Heifer International; however, they will work with the data-collection company to guarantee contextual appropriateness and improve clarity. Among the specifics of the data-gathering techniques are:


2.3.1.desk assessment


Perform a thorough analysis of secondary data and information related to each selected area, giving the LLRP targeted sites priority. An estimate of the expected range of values for each component of living income—household size, nutritional needs, appropriate housing, basic needs like healthcare and education, savings for future shocks and needs (resilience), and, on occasion, assistance for people outside the household—should be the outcome of the review.


The following tasks will be completed by the consultant:


Assess the LIB’s applicability in terms of its geographic breadth and, if relevant, its sociodemographics.


Calculate the price of a healthy diet:

  • Examine secondary data from state, federal, and international sources to assess and determine if a family meets its adequate nutritional needs in the context of pastoralists and agro-pastoralist regions.

Calculate the price of a nice place to live:

  • Examine and evaluate secondary data from state, federal, and international sources to determine the cost of adequate housing and to comprehend household housing demands in lowland and pastoral regions, as well as agro-pastoral areas.

Calculate the price of additional fundamental non-food, non-housing (NFNH) costs:

  • In the context of pastoralists and agro-pastoralist regions, do literature research to ascertain the costs of education, healthcare, clothes, transportation, communication, cultural activities, and entertainment, as well as community contributions and fees.

Calculate the resilience cost:

In the context of pastoralists and agropastoralist areas, estimate the costs incurred due to unforeseen events like droughts, floods, or conflicts (which are regrettably common in these areas). Or calculate the savings required for a household to maintain a respectable standard of living during medium-sized shocks.

Calculate the cost of outside assistance:

  • Evaluate the material or financial support the household gives to people who are not members of its family and calculate the approximate cost of such aid, accounting for


take into consideration the sharing culture in the context of agro-pastoralist and pastoralist communities.


2.3.2.gathering of qualitative data

After preliminary cost estimates based on desk review and research activities, the consultant will gather primary data and verify the cost estimates based on desk review and research activity with the project population that is intended, as well as the assumptions used. Here are the tasks:

  • Arrange for a minimum of one mixed-group Focus Group Discussion (FGD) per location to find out what the community thinks about locally specific, affordable, and kind of decent housing (including furniture for the home), healthcare, education, and other Living Income Benchmark (LIB) components.
  • Hold at least three Key Informant Interviews (KII) at each site to get background data and perspectives that will enhance and delve further into the answers from Focus Group Discussions (FGDs).
  • Conduct a minimum of one market survey per Woreda site, gathering pricing information from three or more sellers in each studied market region.



Heifer created the oral informed consent protocols and the instrument for qualitative interviews (Key Informant Interviews and Focus Group Discussions). Heifer will approve the Market Survey form, which the consultant will create suitable note-taking forms for the FGDs and KIIs.


2.5.Particular Assignments and Accountabilities for the Consultant


In light of the projected difficulties associated with gathering data in distant locations, the consultant must, by their vast expertise in conducting surveys and gathering data, provide workable solutions to these problems. This entails resolving any logistical obstacles and guaranteeing access to isolated areas.


In particular, the consultants need to:

1) Methods Description: Clearly state the approaches used to overcome the difficulties involved in gathering data in distant locations, including problems with communication, transportation, and resource availability.

2) Qualified Team: Put together a skilled group of data collectors who speak the languages that are often spoken in the areas that are being targeted. These team members have to be equipped with the knowledge and abilities needed to interact with the community and collect reliable data.

3) Support for Logistics: Assign sufficient logistical resources to the deployment, training, supervision, and organization of enumerators and facilitators in the field. This includes making arrangements for lodging, meals, instruction, and any other requirements.


By exhibiting a thorough comprehension of the difficulties related to gathering data remotely and offering workable solutions, the Consultant will guarantee the effective implementation of


the project in even the most difficult settings.





1. Initial Report with Work Plan attached

  • A thorough report including the goals, approach, schedule, and a thorough work plan for carrying out the project’s first phases.

2. Report on the Review of Secondary Data:

  • A document outlining conclusions drawn from the analysis of secondary data and information pertinent to the goals of the project.

3. Agenda for Data Collection Training and Procedures/Guides:

  • A schedule outlining the training sessions for data collectors, as well as guidelines and manuals to help them conduct focus groups and interviews.

4. Guides for Qualitative Interview Translation:

  • Translations of qualitative interview guidelines into pertinent regional tongues to facilitate efficient participant communication.

5. Data from Qualitative Interviews and Selected Notes:

  • Gathering qualitative interview information from focus groups and key informant interviews, along with edited and arranged notes.

6. Status Reports Every Week:

  • Updates regularly on the status of the project, obstacles faced, and any changes made to the original work plan.

7. Data Quality Assurance Report:

  • Evaluation of the quality of the data gathered, taking into account the steps taken to guarantee correctness and dependability.

8. Summaries of the findings are presented:

  • A presentation providing an overview of the main conclusions and revelations from the process of gathering qualitative data.

9. Last Raw Data and Cleaned Notes for FGD and KII:

  • The submission of unprocessed and completed notes from focus group discussions and key informant interviews, along with the raw data gathered during interviews and discussions.

To guarantee openness, responsibility, and the accomplishment of the project goals, the consultant must provide these thorough and well-structured deliverables in full.

2.7.Work Plan: The consultant will be in charge of creating a thorough work plan that outlines a methodical timetable that includes staffing needs, each team member’s duties and responsibilities, facilitator training, data gathering activities,


and systems to provide data quality control. The work plan will systematically outline the Consultant’s approach to training session preparation, training material creation, following Heifer’s data collection protocols, and setting up a facilitation oversight framework to ensure facilitators perform their duties to the highest standard.


  • Important Elements of the Work Schedule:


1. Roles and Staffing:

  • List the staff needed at each stage of the project, including each member’s duties and responsibilities.
  • Assign work by each person’s skills and areas of strength to guarantee effective project completion.

2. Training for Facilitators:

  • Provide facilitators with extensive instruction on data-gathering strategies and techniques via an organized training program.
  • Provide training materials and manuals that are specifically designed to help facilitators learn and grow as professionals.

3. Protocols for Gathering Data:

  • Put Heifer’s data-gathering techniques into practice, making sure to follow the precise guidelines for doing focus groups, interviews, and other data collection activities.
  • Create systems for ongoing assessment and observation to maintain requirements for data gathering.

4. Supervision and Quality Assurance:

  • Assign staff members to supervise facilitators and make sure that quality standards and defined norms are followed.
  • Provide a strong framework for data quality control, with regular inspections and validation processes to find and fix any inconsistencies.

5. Areas in Need of Heifer’s Assistance:

  • Explicit explanation of certain data collecting procedures and techniques that Heifer specifies.
  • Having access to the support materials and pertinent resources required to facilitate efficient training and data-gathering efforts.
  • Working together and in tandem with Heifer to resolve any obstacles or problems that arise during project execution.

6. Translation: To promote successful communication with interview participants, the Consultant will arrange for the translation of interview guidelines into relevant local languages.

7. Staffing: The consultant should suggest assembling a group of exceptionally skilled individuals with pertinent backgrounds and enumerators in data gathering, dataset administration, and data


Qualitative data collection and supervision positions require the possession of excellent oversight, facilitation, and note-taking abilities.

8. Training for Data Collection: The consultant will be in charge of giving all personnel involved in data collection thorough instruction. This will include practicing interview facilitation for a certain number of days before starting data collecting. Employees from Heifer will take part in the training sessions to make sure they are in line with the project goals.

9. Sampling: The consultant is in charge of going to every place Heifer has designated. Heifer to gather data. No location should be changed without Heifer’s prior consent. The Consultant will make sure that the interviewees are chosen by Heifer’s policies, reporting any problems to Heifer as soon as they arise. In addition, the Consultant will schedule interview times and venues with the responders in advance. Reporting any concerns that are found to Heifer right away is advised. The Consultant will be in charge of scheduling interviews and contacting responses in advance.

10. Note-taking during qualitative interviews. It is anticipated that the consultant will accurately and comprehensively record Key Informant Interviews (KII) and Focus Group Discussions (FGD). By the aforementioned deliverables, Heifer must get neat and thorough notes.

11. Quality Assurance: Real-time field procedures for data quality assurance will be carried out both during the distribution of interview notes and data collection. The consultant will be in charge of overseeing facilitators in the field to a large extent. This will include managing the site to keep an eye on interview activities, spot and fix facilitation problems and put quality control procedures in place.

12. Reporting Responsibilities: Throughout the data-collecting process, the Consultant will work closely with Heifer, giving weekly progress reports and promptly notifying Heifer of any concerns before modifying plans or processes. Weekly status reports have to include sections on tasks that have been finished, those that are yet to be done, problems that have been encountered, and solutions. The Consultant will be on hand to discuss and resolve any severe difficulties with Heifer as required. Reports have to be sent in English only.


2.8.Members of the team:

The consultant team has to have a great deal of expertise in doing assessments or benchmarking studies related to living income in developing nations. In particular, the lead consultant has to show that they have a lot of experience gathering and analyzing qualitative data. The consultant team as a whole should demonstrate a high level of proficiency in both drafting reports in English and analysis.



2.9.Logistics Management

The Country Monitoring, Evaluation, and Learning (MEL) personnel of Heifer International will be in charge of


and organize the whole procedure of gathering data. The Consultant’s main point of contact at Heifer will be a designated staff member who will provide any required assistance throughout the project. The MEL Area Technical Lead at Headquarters (HQ) will assist this Heifer employee.


The Country Director may provide the Consultant with more advice or direction throughout the project, but the Consultant team will work autonomously under the supervision of Heifer personnel.

2.10.Holdings Heifer International accountable:


Heifer International is going to take on the following duties:

  • Give the consultant the Living Income Benchmark (LIB) project-related tools, templates, and instructions.
  • Give the consultant any information that they would need to do the assignment.
  • Take part in decision-making procedures that are pertinent to the consultant’s responsibilities and stay reachable for counsel as required.
  • Examine and comment on each of the consultant’s progress reports.
  • If required, assist the consultants’ communication and contact with partners.
  • Examine the facts and provide comments.
  • Deal with any problems that could sometimes come up while working on the job.
  • Recognize, evaluate, and assemble the information gathered to finish the LIB report, which consists of:

Adding up the yearly expenses of different LIB components such as healthy nutrition, a place to live, other necessities, resilience, and outside assistance.

Finding each component’s percentage about the whole.

Explaining any disparities in costs found within each category.

Determine the average cost of living for a household in each state and target area, and provide a suitable grouping technique or format to summarise the LIBs according to location or other pertinent characteristics, if any.


3. Spending Plan

By the activities and deliverables outlined in the project requirements, the consultant will provide a reasonable budget. The budget will cover a range of topics, such as but not limited to:

  • Personnel Costs: Pay for the principal consultant and other team members who gather, examine and present data.
  • The cost of hiring translators to translate necessary papers such as interview instructions.
  • Training Expenses:

The costs associated with planning and executing training sessions for facilitators and team members on data gathering.

Expenses related to training supplies, venue leasing, and scheduling.

  • Travel and Accommodation: Expenses related to housing, food, and transportation during field trips in distant areas to gather data.
  • Equipment and Supplies: Purchasing the tools and materials required for data gathering tasks, such as notepads, pens, and stationery.
  • Communication and Technology: Allocate funds in the budget for costs associated with communication, such as data transfers, phone calls, and internet access.
  • Any other costs that could come up while the project is being implemented.
  • Costs associated with administration for planning, recording, and reporting on projects.


The suggested budget should be based on realistic approximations and market prices, accounting for the project’s length and complexity as well as any unique needs specified by Heifer International. It shall be provided in an open, thorough way with explanations for every category of expenses to guarantee cost-effectiveness and accountability.


4. Requirements for consulting firms to submit:

All businesses who are interested are requested to submit their organization’s profile along with the following details:


4.1.Technical Proposal: up to ten pages maximum

4.2.General Information: (maximum of two pages)

  • A summary of the organization that includes the client’s name, contact information, and cellphone number along with the completed relevant tasks.

4.3.A declaration of capacity detailing the skills and knowledge of the company.

  • Approach and Procedures (maximum of eight pages):
  • A thorough methodology outlining the steps involved in carrying out the assignment, including data collecting techniques, field protocols, quality control processes, and data analysis.

4.4.Team Membership

  • A list of the suggested team members together with a short synopsis of their roles and duties. Team members’ resumes should be included as an attachment.
  • Lead Consultant: No more than three pages in your resume, with a focus on your job and completed relevant tasks.
  • Other Team Members: a two-paragraph CV emphasizing function and pertinent tasks done.
  • A clear and thorough work plan draft that includes a timetable, a list of key tasks, and the people in charge of each.
  • An organizational capability statement that details prior encounters and endeavors about the subject of the research. The location, grant numbers, and a succinct summary of the work completed must be included in the reference material.
  • Three references for comparable jobs from prior clients, along with each one’s contact details.


5. Budgetary Request (in ETB):

  • An itemized budget that breaks down all project-related costs ( See the Budget Section).
  • Narrative line item descriptions that make the reasoning behind each expense clear.


6. Appendices:

  • Records substantiating earlier relevant research that the company carried out.
  • The certificate, PIN, and VAT registration of the organization or firm.
  • A synopsis of prior tasks completed within the past three years.
  • The contribution must precisely follow the above-mentioned formatting instructions and page restrictions.


7. Selection standards


Technical (80%) 80%


1. The suggested technological approach and methodology’s accuracy and relevance

  • Assessment of the suggested technique and strategy about the project’s goals.
  • Evaluation of the suggested techniques’ applicability and efficacy for gathering, analyzing, and reporting data 20%

2. Completeness of proposal about the RFP (including team experience, budget, activity plan, and general information):

  • Reviewing the proposal to make sure it is complete and includes all necessary elements by the RFP.
  • Confirmation that the proposal complies with the specifications and criteria listed in the

RFP, including team competence, budget, activity plan, and general information, twenty percent

3. Competencies and experience of the proposed team to handle project components:

  • Examining the credentials, knowledge, and experience of the suggested team members in light of the goals and specifications of the project.
  • Evaluating the team’s ability to carry out the project’s numerous components in an efficient manner,

comprising reporting, quality assurance, data collecting, and analysis 20%

4. Pertinence and aptitude for carrying out and overseeing the task:

  • A review of the firm’s suitability and aptitude to handle the project, taking into account its skill sets, organizational capacity, and prior experiences.
  • Evaluation of the company’s capacity to handle projects and overcome obstacles

implementation to get the intended results 20%

Money (20%)

Justification of the budget and cost reality

  • Examining the financial proposal’s itemized budget and narrative justifications;
  • Evaluation of the rationality and realism of the suggested expenses in light of the expected deliverables and scope of the project.
  • Examining the budget’s explanation to make sure all costs are appropriately justified and in line

using the suggested exercises and approaches.20 percent

100% Technical + Financial

8. Suitability of Proposals

Submissions of proposals will be accepted for ten (10) days after the first date on which the RFP specifies that proposals must be received. If your company is chosen, the details in


Both the bargaining process and this document are enforceable under contract.

9. Restrictions

This request for proposals does not imply an offer to award a contract, cover expenses paid in preparing a response to the request for proposals, or acquire or enter into a contract for goods or services. Heifer retains the right to approve or reject any proposal it receives in its whole and exclusive discretion, as well as the right to finance any or none of the applications that are submitted.

10. Relevant Statutes

To operate lawfully in the nation, consultants and consulting companies must be registered and adhere to all relevant local laws, including but not limited to labor laws, financial regulations, tax laws, and other laws.

11. Guidelines for submitting a proposal

  • Renewal trade licenses and certificates, VAT, TIN Registration Certificates, and other documentation attesting to the bidders’ payment of government taxes must be included with the bid.
  • Bidders must identify their technical and financial offers and submit them separately.
  • Additionally, it is required to have prior relevant expertise backed by a letter of recommendation from a customer or client.
  • On or before March 25, 2024, by 5:00 PM ET, bidders should deliver their bids in wax-sealed envelopes to the Heifer Ethiopia Office in person at the following address:

How To Apply


Guidelines for submitting a proposal

Renewal trade licences and certificates, VAT records, TIN Registration Certificates, and other documentation attesting to the bidders’ payment of taxes to the government must be included with the bid. The technical and financial proposals should be submitted separately by the bidders and marked accordingly.

Additionally, it is required to have prior relevant experience backed by a letter of recognition from the client or clients.

Bidders must deliver their proposals in wax-sealed envelopes to the Heifer Ethiopia Office in person at the following address by 5:00 PM ET on March 29, 2024, at the latest.

  • Ethiopia’s Heifer Project International
  • Sub-City of Yeka, Woreda 9
  • Residence Number: Novel
  • Gurdshola, After the Top Ten Hotel and Past the Ethiopian Athletics Federation
  • Ethiopia’s Addis Ababa
  • Contact number: (251) 9 1 199 3759
fully funded scholarship for international students 2024