Catholic CARITAS Foundation of Nigeria
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TOR for an External Evaluation of EA31/2016

These Terms of Reference should be adapted to the context. These can also be used as a resource to guide internal reviews.   


Catholic Caritas Foundation of Nigeria EA 31/2016/Nigeria/Lake Chad Basin Crisis Final External Evaluation


This section should include a brief description of:

-the history of the programme, including its objectives, main activities, budgetary information, duration;

The Emergency Appeal Programme as launched by Caritas Internalis (EA31/2016) was borne out of the huge humanitarian crisis in the Lake Chad Basin of Nigeria, occassioned the massive scale of hostilities orchestrated by some terrorist groups in the North-East of Nigeria, popularly known as Boko Haram. UN OCHA in 2015/2016 reported 2.2 million persons as being displaced by this crisis, with a slight improvement to about 1.7 million persons are still internally displaced as at 2017, there are still large scale displacements in Borno and Admawa States with reports of forced returns of some IDPs to areas that are still not very safe and secure. There have been continuous reports of massive violations of human rights on a daily basis. The food security situation has been extremely concerning, as conflict continues to limit the amount of land under cultivation and 3.7 million persons are expected to face critical levels of food insecurity during the upcoming lean season (June through September 2018).


Project Objective: Improved access to Nutrition, Livelihoods, WASH, and Health of 9,000 vulnerable IDPs, returnees and host community members in Hawul and Askira Uba local government areas of Borno State, in North Eastern Nigeria.


– The relationship between the programme and past/future interventions;

-The main stakeholders of the programme (e.g. CI MOs; Diocesan Caritas, local Church, local government, the UN, peer agencies etc.); the partnerships and frameworks of collaboration;

The Project is run with support from CI-MOs. Caritas Nigeria is the coordinating body with direct interface with Caritas Internationalis, while JDPC Maiduguri is the direct implementing body. The project is implemented using a vast array of Community mobilizers, Volunteers, Field officers and Extension Agents, who work to ensure overall project success.

-The rationale for the evaluation.

Amongst many reasons, the rationale for the proposed Evaluation includes the following:

  • The reason activities have or have not been implemented as planned or were adapted?
  • Did the intervention have an impact? Why or why not? How and for whom did it have an impact?
  • To what extent can the measured or observed changes be attributed to the intervention?
  • Did the intervention have any unintended consequences?
  • Is the intervention cost effective? Can the cost be compared with alternatives to investment, in other words, could the results have been reached with less input?


If the intervention was successful, can it be replicated to other settings and if so, in which settings?  Can it be adapted, replicated or built on to increase its reach or scope (for a larger population or a different region)?



The final evaluation will focus on the following key objectives:

  • Assess the relevance, appropriateness, effectiveness, accountability and impact/sustainability of the programme;
  • Assess the effectiveness of the leadership of Caritas Nigeria in coordinating the dioceses and CI MOs within the EA31 2016
  • Identify lessons learned, best practices and recommendations to inform future programme design.



  • Was programme design based on an impartial assessment of needs? Are needs assessments disaggregated by age, sex and disability? Do they include people’s needs, vulnerabilities and capacities?
  • Did the assistance provided by Caritas Nigeria meet the needs of the affected population? Were the persons most in need identified, selected, and supported by the programme?
  • Which parts of the assistance were the most appropriate and why? Which were least appropriate and why? Were activities aligned with the affected population’s needs and priorities?
  • Were recommendations and learning from past reviews and evaluations applied to the response?


  • Was the response timely?
  • What internal and external factors affected the speed of the response?
  • Was the internal organizational and managerial structure of the project effective?
  • Were there appropriate systems in place to monitor activities, outputs and outcomes of the programme? Did monitoring outcomes inform programme adjustments/revisions?
  • Did the project activities lead towards the achievement of the expected results/indicators as set in the Results Framework?


  • To what extent has the affected population been involved in the design or implementation of the programme?
  • Were appropriate systems of downwards accountability (participation, information sharing and feedback/complaints), put in place and used by project participants? Were project participants aware of the feedback/complaints mechanism?
  • Were project participants and communities aware of selection criteria?
  • Were project participants and communities aware of the assistance they should receive?


  • How effective was Caritas Nigeria in coordinating internally?
  • How effective was Caritas Nigeria in coordinating the dioceses and CI MOs?
  • How effective was Caritas Nigeria in coordinating with external stakeholders such as other agencies, organisations, the local and national government?
  • What aspects of coordination could be improved in the future and how?


  • Has Caritas Nigeria’s response strengthened local capacities?
  • What are the intended and unintended, positive and negative effects of the project?
  • What, if any, aspects of the programme will have a longer-term impact?



The final evaluation will rely on two main evaluation stages (1) design phase (2) field phase

Design phase

  • The evaluator(s) will undertake a desk review of programme documentation including planning documents, project proposals, situation reports and quarterly reports;
  • The evaluator(s) will also review other relevant documentation such as minutes of decision-making meetings, 3W mappings of Caritas Nigeria’s response, consolidated situation reports of Caritas Nigeria’s response (if applicable);
  • The evaluator(s) will review other monitoring and reporting documents from secondary sources (i.e UNHCR reports).
  • If appropriate, the evaluator(s) will obtain feedback from the CI HD on the most relevant sites to visit.

Field phase

  • After the design phase, the evaluator(s) will conduct fieldwork to collect and analyse data in order to answer the evaluation questions;
  • Data collection methods should be inclusive and utilise a range of methods, including focus group discussions and key informant interviews and with key project stakeholders. The use of surveys and other remote data collection tools should also be explored by the evaluators to maximise data collection;
  • The evaluator(s) should ensure a systematic triangulation of data sources and data collection methods and tools, and seek to validate data through regular exchanges with programme staff where appropriate.

The evaluator(s) should produce the following key deliverables:

  • Draft Evaluation Report to be submitted to Caritas Nigeria/ CI support mechanism (if applicable) and the CI Humanitarian Department
  • Final Evaluation Report inclusive of:


  • Executive Summary
  • Background
  • Introduction
  • Context
  • Description of Methodology
  • Main findings
  • Conclusions inclusive of best practices and lessons learned


The intended audience for the evaluation are Caritas Nigeria key staff, including senior management, CI MOs who have supported the programme, the Caritas Internationalis Humanitarian Department and the Caritas Confederation. Evaluation findings will be shared with programme participants as appropriate.


The competencies required from the External Evaluator are:

  • Advanced degree in social sciences, political sciences, economics, development or related fields;
  • Experience in leading evaluations, especially in the field of humanitarian response;
  • Ability to use participatory approaches to evaluation;
  • Experience of operational management of humanitarian/development programmes;
  • Good knowledge of the local context;
  • Good analytical skills;
  • Excellent writing skills in a CI Confederation language (EN/FR/ES);
  • Any other appropriate language skills;
  • Understanding of the Catholic Church and Caritas structure and mission.


Proposals should include:

  • Proposed evaluation methodology (if different from above);
  • Description of deliverables and a timeline;
  • A financial proposal including the cost implication for other evaluators if any;
  • CV(s) of evaluator(s).


Add as many lines as needed to prepare Time Frame plan

Evaluation phase Activities Dates # of Days
Preparatory Initial Rapid Assessments 11-06-2018 1
2. Stakeholder Consultations 11-06-2018 1
Design Proposal Design 12-06-2018 1
2. Set-up of project control mechanisms 12-06-2018 1
3. Selection of priority sectors and locations 12-06-2018 1
Field phase Project Start-up Sensitization 13-06-2018 1
2. Formation and engagement of Community Implementation  committee. 13-06-2018 1
3. Project implementation 13-06-2018 1
4. Monitoring and Evaluation 13-06-2018 1
5. Coordination meetings 13-06-2018 1
Reporting 1st interim report 14-06-2018 1
2. 2nd interim report 14-06-2018 1
3. 3rd interim report 14-06-2018 1
4. Consolidated Situation Reports 14-06-2018 1
5. Final report 15-06-2018 1
Total 5 days






  1. Summary

Caritas Nigeria seeks the services of a Consultant/Evaluator to perform an end of project evaluation of the CRS Nigeria – funded Institutional Capacity Program (ICS). The evaluation shall be carried out in the period in August 2018.


  1. Organizational Background

Caritas Nigeria was established in September 2010, by the Catholic Bishops Conference of Nigeria (CBCN), as the specialized national relief and human development agency with the mandate for overall coordination of development and humanitarian programs on behalf of the Catholic Church in Nigeria. The legal name of the organization is Catholic Caritas Foundation of Nigeria (CCFN), it is known as Caritas Nigeria.  


The Catholic Church in Nigeria has a total of 55 dioceses grouped into nine provinces which cover the entire geographical spread of Nigeria. Caritas Nigeria serves as the umbrella organization supporting these regional institutions to implement development-oriented programs based on local needs. As part of the universal mission, Caritas Nigeria targets beneficiaries by rights and need, and not based on creed, race or nationality.

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Project Background

The Institutional Capacity Strengthening Initiative (ICS) is a five-year project aimed at strengthening the institutional capacity of Catholic Church development structures (specifically JDPC units) for better quality and improved coordination of programs.

This project will further empower the Caritas Nigeria lead Church Dioceses and Provinces in a participatory organizational self-assessment and action planning process through the Holistic Organizational Capacity Assessment Initiative (HOCAI) mechanism. This initiative will be conducted Province by Province over a five years period.

This plan is a core component of Caritas Nigeria’s national mandate as outlined by the Catholic Bishop Conference of Nigeria (CBCN). This mandate provides for Caritas Nigeria to strengthen the institutional capacity of Catholic Church development structures and coordinate programs and interventions.

The first year of the program implementation began in Benin Province, followed by Abuja Province in 2015. 2016 saw the program being implemented in Calabar and Owerri provinces, while Jos and Kaduna Provinces benefitted from the program in 2017. Currently now its fifth and final year, the program will be implemented in Lagos and Ibadan provinces.

To achieve the strategic objective of the program, the following activities are conducted:

  • Baseline Assessment
  • Capacity Building Workshops
  • Resource Mobilization Workshop
  • Disbursement of Small Grant to JDPCs
  • Technical Assistance to Partners
  • Coordination Meetings
  • Monitoring Visit
  • Endline Assessment


III. The audience for the Review

The primary audiences for the evaluation are Caritas Nigeria and Catholic Relief Services (CRS). The review will also benefit other stakeholders, including the beneficiaries of the work of Caritas Nigeria (JDPCs).

The results of this evaluation are primarily intended for internal use by Caritas Nigeria to inform future improvements and learning. Results and findings will also be shared with the funder, Catholic Relief Services for accountability purposes.


  1. Objectives of the Evaluation

The objectives of this evaluation are to:

  1. Undertake an evaluation to assess the projects:
  2. a) Relevance – the extent to which the objectives were consistent with beneficiaries’ needs and priorities
  3. b) Effectiveness – the extent to which the targeted project objectives were achieved (or are expected to be achieved)
  4. c) Sustainability – the extent to which the benefits are likely to continue after the project e
  5. d) Impact – where possible, the long-term effects produced by the project (directly, indirectly, intended, unintended, positive and negative).

The evaluation should assess the above in relation to two central broad questions:

  1. What changes/ outcomes/achievements have taken place?
  2. How have these changes/ outcomes/achievements been brought about?


  1. Methodology

The evaluation should consist of:

(a) Review of project documentation: Review of archived material related to the project. This could include, but is not restricted to: annual and quarterly reports, communications between Caritas Nigeria and Catholic Relief Services, the original project proposal document, the basic ‘logic chain’, all relevant project records and data, training materials etc. this information will be provided to the evaluator by Caritas Nigeria. The evaluator would also be expected to review any other relevant statistics and secondary sources.

(b) Development of an evaluation approach and data collection tools / methods: this should include;

  • Detailed time line and work plan
  • Outline of any proposed changes to the scope of the evaluation
  • Key learning questions
  • Proposed sampling framework
  • Development of associated data collection and evaluation tools

(c) Participate in an inception briefing with Caritas Nigeria: This should take place immediately prior to the development of the inception report

(d) Field visits: Field visits will take place in 5 Catholic Dioceses, and should include an agreed sample of participants and stakeholders. This is expected to require between 2 weeks, depending on the exact methodology.

(e) Submit a draft evaluation report that corresponds to the requirements outlined below in the ‘Deliverables’ section.

(f) Submit a final evaluation report: incorporating any relevant feedback from Caritas Nigeria.


  1. Deliverables

Deliverables should include the following:

  • An evaluation work plan, including planned timeline, methodology/approach, data collection and analysis tools, qualitative and quantitative protocols for data collection and analysis
  • Any suggested improvements to existing evaluation scope, as outlined in this document
  • Presentation of preliminary findings
  • One (1) electronic file of the clean (final) qualitative and quantitative data collected
  • Final evaluation report


The consultant will report to the Caritas Nigeria ICS Program Manager for all issues related to logistics and fieldwork.

Duration & Deadlines

The duration of the contract will be a total of one month, starting from the first of August 2018 to the end of August 2018.


VII. Evaluator’s Competencies

Evaluator competencies

  • Sound understanding of Capacity building; Sound knowledge on program development;
  • Knowledge of evaluation activities;
  • Strong research skills;
  • Both quantitative and qualitative data collection and analysis skills;
  • Academic degree in social sciences and other related fields;
  • Demonstrated technical skills in project evaluations;
  • Ability to produce well written, analytical reports in English
  • Prior experiences of evaluating programs will be an added advantage





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CAFOD office in Nigeria is interested in the purchase of TOYOTA FORTUNER, YEAR of manufacture: 2017, as per the attached list’s specifications. A negotiated procedure is being conducted to identify a suitable supplier for this item.


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Media Adivisory

Galvanizing Religious Leaders for Accelerated Identification and Linkage to pediatric ART (GRAIL)

What? – Caritas Internationalis is joining hands with Caritas Nigeria, PEPFAR and USAID, to train religious leaders on pastoral messaging geared for identification and linkage of HIV-infected children to Anti-retroviral Therapy (ART).

When? – The training will take place from 9 am – 5 pm on 16th and 17th of May, 2018

Where? – The training will take place at Palm 77 hotel, 67/68 Ikoloba Road, GRA, Ibadan, Ibadan.

Who will attend? – Priests and other religious from across the various Catholic ecclesiastical dioceses in the Provinces of Ibadan and Lagos. Resource persons at the training will include Caritas Internationalis and Caritas Nigeria HIV technical experts. In addition, the Deputy Executive Secretary of Caritas Nigeria, Fr. Uche Obodoechina, will be a key note speaker at the training, to engage the Clergy on the use of the pulpit to mitigate the spread of HIV in Nigeria.

Why? – The purpose of the training is to actively involve religious leaders on identification, early diagnosis and treatment of HIV-positive children, through pastoral messaging aimed at changing popular beliefs about HIV. This initiative is aimed at widening the engagement of faith-based organizations in HIV response in Nigeria.

Globally, the annual number of new HIV infections among children (0-14 years) has been reduced by nearly 70% since 2000 and by 51% since 2010. At the end of 2015, there were an estimated 1.8 million children aged 0-14 years living with HIV, and there were an estimated 110,000 AIDS-related deaths among children in the age group. About 870,000 children had access to antiretroviral treatment by mid-2016.

Faith-Based Organisations are eager to explore ways and means that will strengthen their contribution to early diagnosis and treatment for children living with HIV, thus this initiative to actively involve religious on the use of pastoral messaging to identify HIV-positive children and started early on treatment.

Training information and materials can be accessed on

For more information, please contact:

Ijeoma Obo-Effanga, Caritas Nigeria

Mobile: +234 703 724 5919 Email:

Doris Mbaezue, Caritas Nigeria

Mobile: +234 703 256 2546 Email:


Challenge yourself to give up something as you celebrate this season and let your donation make a difference in someone else’s life. Through your generous donation, a less privileged family could be provided with a means of livelihood. Join Caritas Nigeria in making this season a memorable one by making contributions to;

ACCOUNT NO: 1012829522 


Pay online via

Archbishop Matthew Man’Oso Ndagoso
For more enquiries contact:
Fr. Evaristus Bassey:

Edith: 08075040746

Caritas Nigeria Partnership Guiding Principles

Caritas Nigeria Partnership - Guiding Principles




Pay to this Account Number

Catholic Caritas Foundation of Nigeria, Zenith Bank: 1012829522.







Preamble: Caritas Nigeria and JDPC are organs of relief and development of the Catholic Bishops Conference of Nigeria. They are located within 56 ecclesiastical jurisdictions that are coterminous with the geographical entity called Nigeria, with a national office in Abuja. Caritas Nigeria and JDPC serve the needy irrespective of religion, ethnicity or political affiliation.

A Reign of Terror:Caritas Nigeria and JDPC are shocked that human life is gradually becoming a statistic of deaths in Nigeria. Whether it is the death of a Boko Haram terrorist or the death of an innocent farmer or community member hacked down by a herdsman or the death of a herdsmanas a result of reprisal attacks or aggression, Nigeria is fast becoming  a violent desert with cesspools of blood as oases scattered in the North East, North Central, South East, South South and South West. In the name of our common humanity and in the name of the God we all serve, THIS MUST STOP!  Life is a precious gift of God and we must be careful to not raise a generation that gets used to devaluing human life  and sees violent death as a regular feature of life.

Failed State:Whatever the root causes of this violence a more fundamental cause is the security architecturewhich is susceptible to defeat by groups and individuals who have now become shareholders of the instruments of violence, as the state has virtually lost its monopoly and weakened its capacity. Nigeria must stop playing politics with security of lives and property and adopt strategies that would facilitate the well being of all and not just a few powerful individuals or groups with capacity to capture theimmunity to kill and immunity from arrest and prosecution whether as kidnappers, herdsmen, terrorists or militants.

Culture is Dynamic: We cannot keep insisting that a particular way of life must be upheld just because it is the culture of the people, even when the nuisance value keeps multiplying. Culture is dynamic not static. After all are not herding cattle all over the place. We must be careful to not condemn the poor to their predicament just because they are not aware that they have better options. Justice demands that even if one is not aware of his rights and privileges he should be assisted to acquire them. However Nigerians must not degenerate to a state where we stigmatize a certain people and refuse to open our arms in welcome even when they mean no harm to us. Caritas Nigeria/JDPC believe that Nigerian communities, without the interference of politicians, have resilient measures that make for mutual respect and conflict prevention and mitigation. Politicians and social media activists should avoid sowing seeds of discord that would give rise to a violent transition come 2019.

States that have accepted to establish multiple ranches or colonies should therefore accelerate the implementation so that nomadic herdsmen could have places where they would breed their herd. We advise government to grant loans to private enterprises or to the various state governments who want to establish these multiple ranches  and put measures in place where it is transparent to everyone that these monies would be recovered from the taxes and charges.

Devolution of more powers to the states will ensure that internal migrants who are welcome to local communities do not usurp local chieftaincies, even if they turn out to be in the majority. The national Assembly could promote legislation that guarantees the chieftaincies of local populations against the usurpation of migrants. However political representation could be open to all.

Compensation: Also the Federal Government should establish a Compensation Fund for families of victims who die in these conflicts.

Voter Registration: Caritas Nigeria/JDPC use this medium to also appeal to INEC to do something to overcome the suspicion that voter registration is deliberately made difficult for people in some parts of the country while it is facilitated and fast tracked even for under-aged in some other parts. While there will be unavoidable logistical issues, INEC must not give room to be seen as partisan.

A Note of Caution: As Nigerians, we must be conscious of the horrendous experiences of other nations and learn our lessons: the one million people killed in the genocide in Rwanda in 1994, the Central Africa Republic civil war between 2012 and 2014 whose effects are still lingering, and now the Cameroun political crisis. We are yet to recover from the Boko Haram terrorism which is still raging. Government must put aside all sentiments and deal with the herdsmen issue.


Fr. Evaristus Bassey


Being the body of a Press Briefing granted by Caritas Nigeria Executive Secretary, Rev. Fr. Evaristus Bassey on Tuesday, Feb 6, 2018


Caritas Nigeria hereby appeals for support for the mitigation of the humanitarian situation that has arisen as a result of influx of Cameroonian Refugees in Nigeria.

Recently there has been increased agitation for self-actualization in Cameroon, which has led to the destruction of life and destabilization of the polity and eventual migration of the people of South-West Cameroun into Nigeria through the borders and has created a refugee situation in some states of Nigeria. While Caritas Nigeria has carried out assessments in Cross River State where the refugees have the largest concentration, it is seeking for guidance on other areas where the refugees are located to make necessary assessments.  Ikom, Etung, Obanliku, Boki, Akamkpa and Akpabuyo LGAs of Cross River State.

The group responsible for the rebellion in Cameroon is principally the Ambazonian group whose members are more or less an Advocacy group struggling for total restoration of statehood to the former British colonised part of Cameroun that is often referred to as English speaking. Their objective is the dissolution of the 1961 Union of Southern Cameroun with French Cameroun.


Catholic Caritas Foundation of Nigeria (Caritas Nigeria) through its Diocesan Caritas, known as the Justice Development and Peace/Caritas (JDPC) in the affected region, JDPC Calabar and JDPC Ogoja conducted rapid assessments across some of the affected LGAs receiving large influx of refugees from Cameroun between 7th and 20th January 2018.

The assessment revealed that the Cameroonian refugees in Cross Rivers State were mostly based in the communities within Nigeria that are sharing borders with Cameroun. Most refugees’ lived within host communities with relatives or in abandoned government quarters or uncompleted buildings or any available open space. They have been dependent on the generosity of their also impoverished host communities for food and clothing as most of them fled for their lives with only the clothes they had on.

A rapid assessment conducted by JDPC Ogoja in affected communities of Ogoja, Ikom, Boki and Obanliku local government areas (LGAs) in Northern Cross River State, from 17th January 2018 to 20th January 2018, revealed that the refugees though dispersed within the host communities were somewhat organised in that they had leaders who kept records in a register at a central location within each LGA, where the refugees could be mustered for registration, information dissemination or distribution of relief materials. Their leaders keep records of the arrivals and departure of the refugees in the various communities, thus making tracking a lot less cumbersome. From the registration centers in Ikom, Etung, Boki and Obanliku local Government areas, we gathered that a total of 22,215 thousand refugees had been registered, as can be seen in the table below. It should be noted however that there is still influx of at least 20 persons per day at each of the centres as of 20th January, 2018.

There was a heavy influx of refugees in Akamkpa LGA- Southern Senatorial District in the Oban Corridor of the Cross River National Park. Our investigation showed that statistics had not been taken of the asylum seekers in the area and no relief has reached them. An assessment conducted by JDPC Calabar between 7th and 13th January, 2018 in 13 border communities hosting in Akampa LGA along the Oban corridor revealed there were about 3,409 refugees from Cameroun, with Red Cross being the only humanitarian organisation presence witnessed here.



The population of refugees/ asylum seekers from the Cameroun crisis as recorded in host communities during Caritas Nigeria independent assessments  was Twenty Five Thousand, Six Hundred and Twenty-Four (25,624) persons comprising children, women and men.


Yala Ikom, Ikom, Agbarabong


Ajasor, Agbokim Waterside 1&2, Nsofang, Nfonoaman and Asagakang, Asika


Biajua, Abuebam, Okwango; while the boarder villages include Danare 1&2, Wula, Butatong, Okwa-Okwango


Amana 1&2, Ayuga, Belegete, Ogbokuku, Utanga, Bottom Hill, Radiam and Yindeve


Oban, Aking, Osomba, New Ndebiji, Akor, Ntebachot, Nyaje, Ikpai, Owom, Old Ndebiji, Ojok, Mbeban, Nkame and Ekang


Although SEMA and NEMA and UNHCR have visited some of these communities, very minimal relief or assistance have reached the people to provide for their immediate needs in this crisis. Presently, the parishioners in the Diocese of Ogoja that have initiated the collection of used clothing and food items from the faithful, to give the refugees through St Vincent de Paul society and JDPC Ogoja. However, this is grossly insufficient, considering the large population of refugees as at our last count.


From our assessments, some of the urgent relief materials needed include:

  1. Food – Adults and babies
  2. Clothing
  3. Blankets and beddings for children
  4. Sanitary materials for women and girls
  5. Medicines – diarrheal, fever and high blood pressure drugs.
  6. Water, Sanitation and Hygiene materials
  7. Shelter/shelter materials

We therefore appeal to the Government of Nigeria and relevant agencies, corporate organisations, Philanthropists, UN Agencies, I/NGOs and the international community to urgently wade into this crisis before it becomes too monstrous and difficult to handle. You can give your support as well through Caritas Nigeria. Account Number: Zenith Bank 1012829522 Catholic Caritas Foundation of Nigeria, Catholic Secretariat Abuja.


Thank you.

Fr. Evaristus Bassey

National Director