Job Opportunity at Restless Development

Dear Friends,

 

Restless Development is advertising an exciting role for an enterprise and capacity building assistant based in Dar to work closely with our urban youth enterprises across this region. This is a great role for a young person with a background in enterprise development, particularly training and business start-up, and an ability to work with ‘hard to reach’ groups especially girls and youth out of school.

 

The individual would be working closely with a team of youth enterprise trainers from across the regions where we work, and will be playing a key role in supporting existing and new partnerships in social enterprise and business development. We’re very keen to see applications from young female enterprise trainers, so please circulate this widely in your networks. 

For more information https://drive.google.com/folderview?id=0B9kqJwcHlkIZRlZGeUhLTmNCNWM&usp=sharing 

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About Graduate Farmers

TGFA is a civil society organization whose membership base constitute highly learned, capable, experienced and aspirants of becoming commercial farmers in Tanzania. Membership also comprises agricultural consultants (researchers) and retired people from the civil service sectors who deal with agriculture and agriculture marketing in general. The major aim of TGFA is to develop, promote, and influence structured business and initiatives that encourages and motivate youth especially graduates to tap in profitable agriculture value chains in both rural and urban areas in Tanzania with defined rules and regulations. TGFA also aimed at bringing dialogues for advocating improvement of the policy and enabling business environment in the country economy, strengthen information dissemination, technology and innovation, agribusiness development skills, business linkages and reduce constraints along the sector value chain. The word ‘graduate’, as it appears on the title, does not strictly mean that one has to have university degree, rather a catch word that connotes a paradigm shift in thinking, especially in the developing countries, that farming is largely for the unprivileged, most less educated and poor people in rural areas towards a new thinking that farming can only be meaningful and actual backbone of the economy if and only if the highly learned, capable (in terms of finances and other resources) and inspired individuals in urban areas embark into it even as part-timers.
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