Energy – March 3rd, 2020
The YEP is offering the opportunity to support a Young Expert for a 12 or 24 month position, with a DCHI partner organisation or a local partner, in a developing country (YEP countries). YEP Programmes aim to create a young and inspiring international network, building expertise in the fields of Water, Agrofood and Renewable Energy at Dutch organisations, operating in developing countries and emerging markets, to contribute together to the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).
The Young Expert will receive a training program from the YEP program office in the Netherlands, and can benefit from the YEP network. Financial support is available for 50% of the costs related to the position, under the following conditions. The Young Experts can work on projects in the field of Agrofood, Water and recently also Energy! The first 9 Energy Young Experts have just begun.
Are you interested in employing an enthusiastic motivated young professional on your international project? Find a Young Expert through YEP Programmes and, additionally, receive financial support! The next deadlines for submitting project proposals is May 10th for the next intake of YEP Energy Participants.
To prepare you for your participation, we kindly invite you to attend a YEP information event. Two information events are planned:
During both events, we will present YEP Programmes -consisting of YEP Water, YEP Agrofood, YEP Energy and YEP Tailor-made- to you and guide you through YEP’s project submission process. You will also have the opportunity to meet the other attendees during the drinks afterwards.
Please confirm your presence before March 19:
YEP Programmes is carried out in a public private partnership between the Dutch Ministry of Foreign Affairs, the Netherlands Water Partnership, the Food & Business Knowledge Platform and the Netherlands Enterprise Agency.
Access to Modern Energy is increasingly recognized as an area of humanitarian concern. If communities affected by crises go without proper access to energy, it becomes impossible for them to meet the basic needs of life. In fact, if humanitarian organisations do not adequately address access to energy in their programmes, they risk contributing to the very same problems they aim to solve.