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Even before the COVID-19 pandemic, they barely made enough to get by, earning only around US$5-8 a day. UNICEF/2020/David Hogsholt Allen and his friend sit on his father's fishing boat. (...) But since the lockdown, what little money she makes goes to food for her and her family. (...) With the COVID-19 lockdown strictly in place, the Melecio family is making only half of the income they were previously earning which makes it difficult to get by each day.
Language:English
Score: 1221392 - https://www.unicef.org/eap/stories/on-the-line
Data Source: un
Before Haiyan struck, Fedelino was a fish vendor in San Isidro, Leyte. He earned PHP500 a day, which he said was enough to buy food for his wife and seven children. (...) His house in Barangay Basud was also damaged. And the money that he saved from hard work was literally washed away. (...) Through the ILO, I acquired new skills and earned money for my family,” he added. Fedelino soon harvested high value crops and sold them in the market, giving him and his family an alternative source of income.
Language:English
Score: 1220448.9 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...uments/article/wcms_526142.pdf
Data Source: un
Like many other young people in her region, Amiat used to feel that there were limited opportunities to earn income in her village, which led to her decision to migrate to Saudi Arabia. (...) Although her reality was different from what she had imagined at home in Ethiopia, Amiat continued her work in order to send money back to her family. In this way, she partly fulfilled her dream: she managed to earn enough money to buy oxen for her father, and also to send her younger brother to university. But before Amiat could earn the money needed to help her family construct a better house, she had to leave Saudi Arabia because of her status as an irregular immigrant.
Language:English
Score: 1218564.55 - https://www.fao.org/fao-stories/article/en/c/1132999/
Data Source: un
Financial Education - Ghana - Trainee's guide - "Manage your money smartly" This Trainee's guide document you have in your hands is the Trainee’s guide on financial education. It targets primarily (potential) migrants and returnees in Ghana who wish to improve their money management. The Trainee’s guide introduces basic knowledge, skills and tools related to earning, spending, budgeting and using financial services such as savings, credit, money transfers and insurance. (...) Instructional material | 30 September 2020 Download: Financial Education - Ghana - Trainee's guide - "Manage your money smartly" pdf - 112.7 MB Tags: teaching and training material, savings, finance, financial management, microfinance, social finance Regions and countries covered: Ghana Tools A A+ A++ Print Share this content in See also Document Financial education © 1996-2022 International Labour Organization (ILO) | Copyright and permissions  | Privacy policy | Fraud alert | Disclaimer   Skip to top
Language:English
Score: 1215735.7 - https://www.ilo.org/empent/are...WCMS_756680/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
“I need to get more work, I have to earn more to help my children,” says Mai Ra’s mother. (...) “Somedays I earn a little bit, we can eat,” says his mother. (...) I sometimes buy on credit from other fish seller, or grocery store for some fish or 1 kilo or 2 kilos of rice. If I could earn money tomorrow, I would pay them tomorrow.”
Language:English
Score: 1214673.3 - https://www.unicef.org/eap/stories/voices-vulnerable
Data Source: un
At the time, the programme included both skilled and unskilled volunteers who earned respectively up to US$12.75 and US$8.50 US dollars per day. (...) When asked how she prioritized the purchases she made with the incentives she earned, Thunayya immediately put her elderly father’s needs first. (...) Thunayya used World Food Programme e-cards for basic grocery shopping, such as oil, rice, and canned food, but sometimes the family’s needs were greater, making them dependent on the money she earned from volunteering. Forced to get married when she was 14 years old, Thunnaya separated from her husband after eight months and has been alone ever since.
Language:English
Score: 1210577.2 - https://www.unv.org/node/2917/pdf
Data Source: un
In rural areas across the country, family-based poultry production plays multiple roles: improving nutrition, as it produces meat and eggs for home consumption; incrementing earnings, through sale of eggs and birds; and bringing social recognition to entrepreneurs, as well as confidence in vaccinators. (...) Poultry is her source income and the money earned from selling birds and eggs remains under her control. She uses the money to meet simple requests by her three children and to contribute to family expenditures; a small amount remains for herself.
Language:English
Score: 1208892.4 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...ications-details/en/c/1277632/
Data Source: un
Except for certain past-due payments, no other funds may be put into the account. We don’t count money in the dedicated account as a resource, and we don’t count interest earned on the money as income or as a resource. (...) Savings Bonds or an interest-paying bank account that’s insured under either federal or state law. Interest earned belongs to the beneficiary. The checking or savings account title must show the beneficiary’s ownership of the funds and show you as the financial agent. (...) Also, payees for people on SSI should remember the limits for savings and resources are $2,000 for singles and $3,000 for couples. All interest earned on savings 12 counts toward that limit. Money in a child’s dedicated savings account (see page 5) doesn’t count toward the resource limit.
Language:English
Score: 1206401.6 - https://www.un.org/other/afics...esentative_payees_pamphlet.pdf
Data Source: un
For Martha it means that she is earning her own money. Since the programme is exclusive for women, it has given her more power in the household, as the women are the keepers of the money which has been a positive change in the family dynamic. With the money she has made from the garden, she purchased three goats last year. (...) The women have started selling milk and for the money they earn they are now buying vegetables which provides essential supplements to their diet.
Language:English
Score: 1201323.6 - https://www.unicef.org/southsu...s/turning-table-kitchen-garden
Data Source: un
What migrants send back home represents only 15 per cent of what they earn On average, migrant workers send between US$200 and $300 home every one or two months. Contrary maybe to popular belief, this represents only 15 per cent of what they earn: the rest –85 per cent – stays in the countries where they actually earn the money, and is re-ingested into the local economy, or saved. 3. (...) Technical innovations, in particular mobile technologies, digitalization and blockchain can fundamentally transform the markets, coupled with a more conducive regulatory environment. 4. The money received is key in helping millions out of poverty Although the money sent represents only 15 per cent of the money earned by migrants in the host countries, it is often a major part of a household’s total income in the countries of origin and, as such, represents a lifeline for millions of families.
Language:English
Score: 1076652.7 - https://www.un.org/development...lation/remittances-matter.html
Data Source: un