Publications filter results

19 June 2018
This is the story of how the United Nations Mobile Money for the Poor in Uganda worked with a coffee exporter to digitize one of the country’s most important cash crops. Learn about the dynamics of digitizing agricultural value chains and how organizations from different sectors worked to digitize Uganda’s coffee value chain.
Download PDF: 
English (44 pages)
24 May 2018
CGAP shows how an enabling regulatory framework that is based on four enablers has contributed to advancing digital financial services in 10 countries.
Download PDF: 
English (36 pages)
19 April 2016
This report shares the findings, observations and insights from a nationally-representative survey of smallholder households in Uganda. It examines how smallholder households in Uganda manage their income and expenses,and explores financial inclusion in the smallholder sector.
Download PDF: 
English (101 pages)
08 February 2016
Over three-quarters of the population in Uganda are involved in the agriculture sector. Yet despite their active financial and agricultural lives, smallholders in Uganda have few tools to manage their irregular and volatile household cash flows.
Download PDF: 
English (98 pages)
04 August 2015
This paper draws from research conducted in Brazil, Colombia, Kenya, Mexico, Pakistan, Peru, the Philippines, Tanzania, and Uganda to look at how providers identify, classify, and manage risks related to the use of agents and how supervisors assess providers.
Download PDF: 
English (49 pages) | French (55 pages)
05 March 2014
This case study tracks the design and implementation of the SAGE social transfer program in Uganda, highlights the experiences of various stakeholders and explains lessons learned.
Download PDF: 
English (35 pages)
15 February 2006

In many countries, including Uganda, Bangladesh, and Bolivia, microfinance has become more competitive in recent years. Competition is generally expected to benefit consumers by offering a wider choice of appropriate products and providers, better service, and lower prices.

Download PDF: 
English (32 pages) | French (20 pages) | Spanish (20 pages) | Arabic (16 pages) | Russian (16 pages) | Chinese (16 pages)
15 May 2000

Understanding client exit and nonparticipation can shed important light on the financial service preferences of clients and help programs learn about the limitations of their existing products and mechanisms. Such lessons can drive the development of innovative, demand-driven microfinance products and systems, benefiting both the institution and the clients.

Download PDF: 
English (4 pages) | French (4 pages) | Spanish (4 pages) | Arabic (4 pages)
Subscribe to Publications