rather than the specific practical skills that microentrepreneurs themselves would choose. This article describes a voucher training programme in which the government subsidy takes the form of vouchers. Microentrepreneurs can exchange these vouchers for training at any of a number of institutions,
but the institutions can only redeem the vouchers once the trainees have completed the course in its entirety. In this way, an incentive is built in for the training to be relevant to and retain the interest of the microentrepreneur clients.
- The key to lending to women microentrepreneurs
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- A Billion Bootstraps: Microcredit, Barefoot Banking and the Business Solution for Ending Poverty
- Geography and microenterprises: clustering, networking, and knowledge spillovers
- Experiences of microfinance institutions serving very small to small enterprises in Latin America