United Republic of Tanzania
Region
Human Development Index Ranking (UNDP, 2022)
160
Population (UNFPA, 2022)
63.3 milion

Volunteer statistics (ILO)*

Source: ILOSTATS. The data is collected by ILO from national statistical offices. As national statistics on volunteer work are produced using a variety of approaches and tools, direct and cross-country comparisons are not recommended. For more information, visit https://ilostat.ilo.org/topics/volunteer-work/

No data

Measurement work

Data source

  • 2007
  • 2008
  • 2009
  • 2010
  • 2011
  • 2012
  • 2013
  • 2014
    • Time Use Survey
  • 2015
  • 2016
  • 2017
  • 2018
  • 2019
  • 2020
  • 2021
  • 2022
  • 2023

Laws, Policies, Schemes on Volunteering

Does the country have a piece of legislation on volunteering?

No data

Does the country have a national policy, scheme, plan or strategy specific to volunteering?

No data

Does the country have a sectoral and cross-sectoral policy, scheme, plan or strategy that mentions volunteering?

No data

VNR Reporting

Voluntary National Review (VNR) 2019

View source
No mention No mention

UNSDCF Reporting

United Nations Sustainable Development Cooperation Framework 2022-2027

View source

Volunteering integrated into the UNSDCF Results and Reporting Framework


Volunteering integrated in relation to gender equality and/or women’s empowerment

No mention

Paragraph 1, page 81

Under output indicator 1.6 (Communities have improved capacities to promote positive social and gender norms, and access to quality basic education, health (with particular focus on RMNCAH, AIDS, TB, malaria, & epidemic prone diseases), nutrition, WASH and protection services): 

Baseline: Malaria: 3 (Community owned resource persons-CORPS, Community health volunteers, Ward health committees)

Target (Duration of Cooperation Framework): Malaria: 3 (Community owned resource persons-CORPS, Community health volunteers, Ward health committees).
 

Paragraph 2, page 82

Under output indicator 1.6 (Communities have improved capacities to promote positive social and gender norms, and access to quality basic education, health (with particular focus on RMNCAH, AIDS, TB, malaria, & epidemic prone diseases), nutrition, WASH and protection services): 

Baseline: Protection: 1,288 social welfare officers, 1,500 community development officers, 9,222 guidance and counseling teachers and 0 community health workers/volunteers, # (TBD) of incentive workers in refugee camps.

Target (Duration of Cooperation Framework): Protection: 1,500 social welfare officers, 2,000 community development officers, 22,882 guidance and counseling teachers and 500 community health workers/volunteers; # of incentive workers in refugee camps.
 

Paragraph 3, page 99

Under output 4.5 (Women and girls increasingly participate in and lead decision-making in political, economic and public life and benefit from gender-responsive and inclusive governance):

Baseline: Initiatives implemented in 636 wards (568 Mainland, 67 Zanzibar); Refugees (14): EABAP (Engaging Adolescent Boys through Accountable Practice), AMAP (Engaging Men through Accountable Practice), Girl shine, 16 days of activism, International Women’s Day, SASA (Start Awareness Support Action), volunteer mobilization in community, capacity building of incentive workers, community leaders, Magistrates, Police, MoHA/RSD to address root causes of GBV and gender stereotypes, awareness raising campaigns by UNHCR and implementing partners.

Target (Duration of Cooperation Framework):  Initiatives to be implemented in 650 (new); Refugees (20): EABAP (Engaging Adolescent Boys through Accountable Practice), AMAP (Engaging Men through Accountable Practice), Girl shine, 16 days of activism, International Women’s Day, SASA (Start Awareness Support Action), volunteer mobilization in community, capacity building of incentive workers, community leaders, Magistrates, Police, MoHA/RSD to address root causes of GBV and gender stereotypes, awareness raising campaigns by UNHCR and implementing partners.

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