Difference between pages "FAQs about Peace Corps in Mongolia" and "H5"

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{{FAQs by country}}
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<br>
 +
To see the main page for the 2008 survey, see [[2008 Biennial Volunteer Survey]]<br>
  
 +
{| class="wikitable sortable" border="1" width=100% style="text-align:right"
 +
|+'''H5: How well do your Peace Corps experiences match the expectations you had before you became a Volunteer?'''
 +
! Region<br> !! Report<br> !! Score<br> !! Rank<br> !! Not at all<br> !! Minimally<br> !! Moderately<br> !! Considerably<br> !! Exceptionally<br> !! Total<br>
 +
|-
 +
| [[Africa Region]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Africa_Region_VS2008.pdf report] || 54 ||  || 6% || 18% || 38% || 30% || 8% || 1328
 +
|-
 +
| [[EMA Region]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/EMA_Region_VS2008.pdf report] || 49.8 ||  || 9% || 23% || 37% || 24% || 8% || 1364
 +
|-
 +
| [[Global]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Global_VS2008.pdf report] || 53 ||  || 7% || 19% || 38% || 27% || 9% || 4055
 +
|-
 +
| [[IAP Region]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/IAP_Region_VS2008.pdf report] || 53.5 ||  || 8% || 17% || 38% || 27% || 10% || 1363
 +
|}
  
  
 +
*Score:
 +
**Not at all: 0 pts
 +
**Minimally: 25 pts
 +
**Moderately: 50 pts
 +
**Considerably: 75 pts
 +
**Exceptionally: 100 pts
 +
*Rank: Out of 67
 +
The chart is fully sortable, by clicking on the tabs on the top row. Clicking it once will sort that column in ascending order, while clicking it again sorts it in descending order.
  
==How much luggage will I be allowed to bring to Mongolia? ==
+
{| class="wikitable sortable" border="1" width=100% style="text-align:right"
 
+
|+'''H5: How well do your Peace Corps experiences match the expectations you had before you became a Volunteer?'''
Most airlines have baggage size and weight limits and assess charges for transport of baggage that exceeds this allowance.  The Peace Corps has its own size and weight limits and will not pay the cost of transport for baggage that exceeds these limits. The authorized baggage allowance is two checked pieces of luggage with combined dimensions of both pieces not to exceed 107 inches (length + width + height) and a carry-on bag with dimensions of no more than 45 inches. Checked baggage should not exceed 102 pounds total with a maximum weight allowance of 70 pounds for any one bag. Please check the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) Website for a detailed list of permitted and prohibited items at http://www.tsa.gov/travelers/airtravel/prohibited/ permitted-prohibited-items.shtm.  
+
! Region<br> !! Report<br> !! Score<br> !! Rank<br> !! Not at all<br> !! Minimally<br> !! Moderately<br> !! Considerably<br> !! Exceptionally<br> !! Total<br>
 
+
|-
Peace Corps Volunteers are not allowed to take pets, weapons, explosives, radio transmitters, automobiles, or motorcycles to their overseas assignments. Do not pack flammable materials or liquids such as lighter fluid, cleaning solvents, hair spray, or aerosol containers. This is an important safety precaution.  
+
| [[Albania]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Albania_VS2008.pdf report] || 43.3 || 63 || 17% || 29% || 29% || 14% || 11% || 35
 
+
|-
==What is the electric current? ==
+
| [[Armenia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Armenia_VS2008.pdf report] || 54 || 30 || 8% || 19% || 31% || 31% || 10% || 48
 
+
|-
It is 220-240 volts, 50 cycles. Outlets take European-style round pin plugs and, as a general rule, are not grounded. You should consider bringing a voltage converter as well as a battery charger/adapter and several rechargeable batteries for flashlights and other battery-operated equipment. Candles are a necessity and are available locally.  
+
| [[Azerbaijan]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Azerbaijan_VS2008.pdf report] || 52.5 || 39 || 8% || 12% || 49% || 24% || 7% || 59
 
+
|-
==How much money should I bring? ==
+
| [[Belize]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Belize_VS2008.pdf report] || 48.8 || 46 || 12% || 14% || 47% || 23% || 5% || 43
 
+
|-
Volunteers are expected to live at the same level as the people in their community. They are given a settling-in allowance and a monthly living allowance, which will cover most living expenses. Often Volunteers wish to bring additional money for vacation travel to other countries. Credit cards and traveler’s checks are preferable to cash. If you choose to bring extra money, bring the amount that will suit your own travel plans and needs.  
+
| [[Benin]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Benin_VS2008.pdf report] || 47.3 || 49 || 10% || 24% || 39% || 21% || 6% || 71
 
+
|-
==Will my belongings be covered by insurance? ==
+
| [[Bolivia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Bolivia_VS2008.pdf report] || 54.8 || 26 || 5% || 15% || 44% || 28% || 8% || 111
 
+
|-
The Peace Corps does not provide insurance coverage for personal effects. Volunteers are responsible for the safekeeping of their personal belongings. However, you can purchase personal property insurance before you leave. If you wish, you may contact your own insurance company; additionally, insurance application forms will be provided, and we encourage you to consider them carefully. Volunteers should not ship or take valuable items overseas. Jewelry, watches, radios, cameras, and expensive appliances are subject to loss, theft, and breakage, and in many places, satisfactory maintenance and repair services are not available.  
+
| [[Botswana]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Botswana_VS2008.pdf report] || 54.8 || 26 || 5% || 18% || 41% || 25% || 11% || 44
 
+
|-
==Do I need an international driver’s license? ==
+
| [[Bulgaria]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Bulgaria_VS2008.pdf report] || 44.9 || 58 || 7% || 37% || 28% || 23% || 4% || 81
 
+
|-
Volunteers in Mongolia do not need to get an international driver’s license. Operation of motorized vehicles by Volunteers in Mongolia is strictly prohibited.  
+
| [[Burkina Faso]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Burkina_Faso_VS2008.pdf report] || 59.6 || 9 || 3% || 12% || 42% || 28% || 14% || 64
 
+
|-
==What should I bring as gifts for Mongolian friends and my host family? ==
+
| [[Cambodia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Cambodia_VS2008.pdf report] || 63 || 3 || 8% || 8% || 23% || 46% || 15% || 13
 
+
|-
This is not a requirement. A token of friendship is sufficient. Some gift suggestions include knickknacks for the house. pictures, books, or calendars of American scenes, souvenirs from your area, hard candies that will not melt or spoil, or photos to give away. Mongolians will enjoy seeing pictures of your home and family.  
+
| [[Cameroon]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Cameroon_VS2008.pdf report] || 53.2 || 35 || 5% || 20% || 41% || 27% || 8% || 79
 
+
|-
==When can I take vacation and have people visit me? ==
+
| [[Cape Verde]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Cape_Verde_VS2008.pdf report] || 53.3 || 34 || 6% || 12% || 47% || 31% || 3% || 32
 
+
|-
Each Volunteer accrues two annual leave (vacation days) per month of service, excluding training. Annual leave may not be taken during training or during the first three months or last three months of service, except in conjunction with an authorized emergency leave. In addition to vacation days, Volunteers also accrue in-country leave days, which allow them time away from site to visit friends and to get to know Mongolia. Family and friends are welcome to visit you after pre-service training and after the first three months of service as long as their stay does not interfere with your work. Extended stays at your site are not encouraged and may require permission from your country director. The Peace Corps cannot provide your visitors with visa, medical, or travel assistance. Weather conditions throughout the year make travel to and within Mongolia difficult.  
+
| [[China]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/China_VS2008.pdf report] || 46.5 || 52 || 10% || 27% || 37% || 19% || 7% || 59
 
+
|-
==Where will my site assignment be when I finish training, and how isolated will I be? ==
+
| [[Costa Rica]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Costa_Rica_VS2008.pdf report] || 57 || 16 || 4% || 14% || 43% || 28% || 11% || 72
 
+
|-
Peace Corps trainees are assigned to individual sites toward the end of pre-service training. This gives the Peace Corps staff the opportunity to assess each trainee’s technical and language skills prior to assigning sites, in addition to finalizing site selections with their counterpart agencies. If feasible, you may have the opportunity to provide input on your site preferences, including geographical location, distance from other Volunteers, or living conditions. However, many factors influence the site selection process and the Peace Corps cannot guarantee placement where you might ideally like to be. Site assignments are based on the following factors, in order of priority: (1) the community’s request and needs, (2) the Volunteer’s skills and experience, and (3) the Volunteer’s interests and preferences.  
+
| [[Dominican Republic]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Dominican_Republic_VS2008.pdf report] || 56.8 || 17 || 5% || 19% || 35% || 24% || 16% || 111
 
+
|-
Most Volunteers will live in aimag centers (provincial centers of 10,000 to 20,000 people) or soums (provincial villages of 1,000 to 10,000), and will generally be one to three hours from the nearest fellow Volunteer. Some sites are as far as a 10- to 30-hour drive away from the capital.  
+
| [[Eastern Caribbean]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Eastern_Caribbean_VS2008.pdf report] || 46 || 55 || 13% || 23% || 39% || 17% || 8% || 84
 
+
|-
==How do Volunteers deal with the pressure to drink on social occasions? ==
+
| [[Ecuador]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Ecuador_VS2008.pdf report] || 56.1 || 23 || 0% || 24% || 41% || 20% || 14% || 49
 
+
|-
Some Volunteers choose not to drink and occasionally may have to put up with disappoval from Mongolians as a result. Some choose to drink only beer or wine, and others take just a sip or put a little on the tips of their fingers and do a ceremonial offering (you will learn more about this in training). Mongolians are usually respectful of these efforts and do not expect you to drink more. It is ultimately up to you to decide how to handle alcohol responsibly.  
+
| [[El Salvador]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/El_Salvador_VS2008.pdf report] || 54 || 32 || 6% || 22% || 37% || 22% || 14% || 65
 
+
|-
==Are the heating systems as poor as some have said? ==
+
| [[Ethiopia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Ethiopia_VS2008.pdf report] || 43.1 || 64 || 5% || 32% || 50% || 14% || 0% || 22
 
+
|-
Yes, some are. Many Volunteers report being able to see their breath when teaching at schools. Housing may not have good heating, either. Some solutions are to wear layers, to become cozy with your Peace Corps-issued space heater, and to become a competent fire builder. Also how well you insulate your home or apartment makes a considerable difference. Many nationals are usually happy to assist you in insulating your home or apartment to get ready for the harsh winter.
+
| [[Fiji]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Fiji_VS2008.pdf report] || 44.3 || 60 || 9% || 32% || 32% || 27% || 0% || 22
 
+
|-
==Where will I eat during pre-service training? ==
+
| [[Gambia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Gambia_VS2008.pdf report] || 52.3 || 41 || 2% || 24% || 38% || 35% || 1% || 89
 
+
|-
During training you will live with a host family, who will provide your breakfast, lunch, and dinner on weekdays and weekends. This can be difficult for some Volunteers because they do not have full control over what they eat. Some trainees have even offered to cook for their host family as a strategy to eat a mutton-free meal. Once you get to your site, you will have more control over your diet.  
+
| [[Georgia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Georgia_VS2008.pdf report] || 58.3 || 13 || 4% || 18% || 33% || 31% || 14% || 51
 
+
|-
==My friends and family keep telling me to pack toilet paper—is this necessary? ==
+
| [[Ghana]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Ghana_VS2008.pdf report] || 54 || 31 || 5% || 15% || 44% || 31% || 5% || 39
 
+
|-
No. While most of the toilet paper in Mongolia is not quilted or soft, you do not need to pack any—all the toilet paper you need can be bought locally. You can even find baby wipes.  
+
| [[Guatemala]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Guatemala_VS2008.pdf report] || 54.8 || 25 || 6% || 14% || 42% || 29% || 8% || 85
 
+
|-
==How can my family contact me in an emergency? ==
+
| [[Guinea]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Guinea_VS2008.pdf report] || 63.8 || 2 || 0% || 18% || 32% || 27% || 23% || 22
 
+
|-
The Peace Corps’ Office of Special Services provides assistance in handling emergencies affecting trainees and Volunteers or their families. Before leaving the United States, you should instruct your family to notify the Office of Special Services immediately if an emergency arises, such as a serious illness or death of a family member. During normal business hours, the number for the Office of Special Services is 800.424.8580, extension 1470. After normal business hours and on weekends and holidays, the Special Services duty officer can be reached at 202.638.2574. For nonemergency questions, your family can get information from your country desk staff at the Peace Corps by calling 800.424.8580, extension 2416 or 2413.  
+
| [[Guyana]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Guyana_VS2008.pdf report] || 49.8 || 45 || 14% || 18% || 32% || 27% || 9% || 22
 
+
|-
[[Category:Mongolia]]
+
| [[Honduras]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Honduras_VS2008.pdf report] || 53.2 || 35 || 10% || 18% || 33% || 29% || 11% || 83
 +
|-
 +
| [[Jamaica]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Jamaica_VS2008.pdf report] || 38.5 || 66 || 22% || 29% || 27% || 17% || 5% || 59
 +
|-
 +
| [[Jordan]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Jordan_VS2008.pdf report] || 41.3 || 65 || 9% || 33% || 44% || 12% || 2% || 43
 +
|-
 +
| [[Kazakhstan]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Kazakhstan_VS2008.pdf report] || 55 || 24 || 8% || 18% || 31% || 34% || 10% || 113
 +
|-
 +
| [[Kenya]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Kenya_VS2008.pdf report] || 61.6 || 4 || 0% || 8% || 50% || 31% || 12% || 26
 +
|-
 +
| [[Kiribati]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Kiribati_VS2008.pdf report] || 65.5 || 1 || 0% || 0% || 38% || 62% || 0% || 8
 +
|-
 +
| [[Kyrgyz Republic]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Kyrgyz_Republic_VS2008.pdf report] || 47 || 50 || 9% || 22% || 42% || 24% || 2% || 45
 +
|-
 +
| [[Lesotho]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Lesotho_VS2008.pdf report] || 56.8 || 19 || 8% || 18% || 21% || 45% || 8% || 38
 +
|-
 +
| [[Macedonia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Macedonia_VS2008.pdf report] || 53 || 37 || 8% || 17% || 39% || 25% || 10% || 59
 +
|-
 +
| [[Madagascar]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Madagascar_VS2008.pdf report] || 53 || 38 || 7% || 15% || 45% || 27% || 7% || 60
 +
|-
 +
| [[Malawi]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Malawi_VS2008.pdf report] || 56.5 || 21 || 10% || 14% || 28% || 36% || 12% || 50
 +
|-
 +
| [[Mali]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Mali_VS2008.pdf report] || 61 || 6 || 3% || 14% || 33% || 36% || 14% || 58
 +
|-
 +
| [[Mauritania]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Mauritania_VS2008.pdf report] || 61 || 6 || 0% || 25% || 28% || 25% || 22% || 32
 +
|-
 +
| [[Mexico]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Mexico_VS2008.pdf report] || 56.4 || 22 || 7% || 18% || 29% || 36% || 11% || 45
 +
|-
 +
| [[Micronesia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Micronesia_VS2008.pdf report] || 52.5 || 40 || 10% || 14% || 45% || 20% || 12% || 51
 +
|-
 +
| [[Moldova]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Moldova_VS2008.pdf report] || 43.8 || 62 || 19% || 20% || 36% || 19% || 7% || 97
 +
|-
 +
| [[Mongolia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Mongolia_VS2008.pdf report] || 58 || 14 || 8% || 5% || 47% || 27% || 13% || 60
 +
|-
 +
| [[Morocco]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Morocco_VS2008.pdf report] || 51.3 || 43 || 5% || 21% || 44% || 22% || 7% || 138
 +
|-
 +
| [[Mozambique]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Mozambique_VS2008.pdf report] || 56.8 || 17 || 8% || 10% || 38% || 33% || 10% || 48
 +
|-
 +
| [[Namibia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Namibia_VS2008.pdf report] || 52 || 42 || 3% || 29% || 32% || 27% || 8% || 59
 +
|-
 +
| [[Nicaragua]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Nicaragua_VS2008.pdf report] || 59 || 12 || 2% || 13% || 38% || 41% || 6% || 87
 +
|-
 +
| [[Niger]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Niger_VS2008.pdf report] || 54.8 || 26 || 0% || 22% || 41% || 33% || 4% || 27
 +
|-
 +
| [[Panama]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Panama_VS2008.pdf report] || 61.1 || 5 || 3% || 14% || 34% || 35% || 15% || 103
 +
|-
 +
| [[Paraguay]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Paraguay_VS2008.pdf report] || 59.4 || 11 || 3% || 16% || 38% || 28% || 16% || 69
 +
|-
 +
| [[Peru]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Peru_VS2008.pdf report] || 59.5 || 10 || 7% || 7% || 42% || 29% || 15% || 84
 +
|-
 +
| [[Philippines]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Philippines_VS2008.pdf report] || 47.8 || 48 || 8% || 30% || 32% || 25% || 6% || 53
 +
|-
 +
| [[Romania]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Romania_VS2008.pdf report] || 45 || 57 || 11% || 30% || 35% || 16% || 8% || 91
 +
|-
 +
| [[Samoa]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Samoa_VS2008.pdf report] || 46.3 || 53 || 6% || 29% || 39% || 26% || 0% || 31
 +
|-
 +
| [[Senegal]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Senegal_VS2008.pdf report] || 61 || 6 || 0% || 15% || 36% || 39% || 10% || 59
 +
|-
 +
| [[South Africa]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/South_Africa_VS2008.pdf report] || 46.8 || 51 || 11% || 28% || 33% || 19% || 9% || 54
 +
|-
 +
| [[Suriname]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Suriname_VS2008.pdf report] || 31.3 || 67 || 28% || 33% || 28% || 8% || 3% || 36
 +
|-
 +
| [[Swaziland]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Swaziland_VS2008.pdf report] || 44 || 61 || 0% || 40% || 48% || 8% || 4% || 25
 +
|-
 +
| [[Tanzania]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Tanzania_VS2008.pdf report] || 54.7 || 29 || 12% || 8% || 40% || 31% || 10% || 52
 +
|-
 +
| [[Thailand]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Thailand_VS2008.pdf report] || 45.2 || 56 || 10% || 30% || 35% || 17% || 7% || 99
 +
|-
 +
| [[Togo]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Togo_VS2008.pdf report] || 46 || 54 || 8% || 26% || 41% || 26% || 0% || 39
 +
|-
 +
| [[Tonga]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Tonga_VS2008.pdf report] || 48.5 || 47 || 28% || 6% || 17% || 44% || 6% || 18
 +
|-
 +
| [[Turkmenistan]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Turkmenistan_VS2008.pdf report] || 44.7 || 59 || 9% || 26% || 43% || 19% || 2% || 53
 +
|-
 +
| [[Uganda]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Uganda_VS2008.pdf report] || 51 || 44 || 9% || 15% || 44% || 29% || 4% || 82
 +
|-
 +
| [[Ukraine]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Ukraine_VS2008.pdf report] || 53.5 || 33 || 4% || 22% || 38% || 28% || 8% || 167
 +
|-
 +
| [[Vanuatu]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Vanuatu_VS2008.pdf report] || 56.6 || 20 || 4% || 15% || 46% || 19% || 15% || 26
 +
|-
 +
| [[Zambia]] || [http://peacecorpswiki.org/images/Zambia_VS2008.pdf report] || 57.8 || 15 || 6% || 13% || 32% || 40% || 8% || 157
 +
|}

Revision as of 09:22, 30 June 2009


To see the main page for the 2008 survey, see 2008 Biennial Volunteer Survey

H5: How well do your Peace Corps experiences match the expectations you had before you became a Volunteer?
Region
Report
Score
Rank
Not at all
Minimally
Moderately
Considerably
Exceptionally
Total
Africa Region report 54 6% 18% 38% 30% 8% 1328
EMA Region report 49.8 9% 23% 37% 24% 8% 1364
Global report 53 7% 19% 38% 27% 9% 4055
IAP Region report 53.5 8% 17% 38% 27% 10% 1363


  • Score:
    • Not at all: 0 pts
    • Minimally: 25 pts
    • Moderately: 50 pts
    • Considerably: 75 pts
    • Exceptionally: 100 pts
  • Rank: Out of 67

The chart is fully sortable, by clicking on the tabs on the top row. Clicking it once will sort that column in ascending order, while clicking it again sorts it in descending order.

H5: How well do your Peace Corps experiences match the expectations you had before you became a Volunteer?
Region
Report
Score
Rank
Not at all
Minimally
Moderately
Considerably
Exceptionally
Total
Albania report 43.3 63 17% 29% 29% 14% 11% 35
Armenia report 54 30 8% 19% 31% 31% 10% 48
Azerbaijan report 52.5 39 8% 12% 49% 24% 7% 59
Belize report 48.8 46 12% 14% 47% 23% 5% 43
Benin report 47.3 49 10% 24% 39% 21% 6% 71
Bolivia report 54.8 26 5% 15% 44% 28% 8% 111
Botswana report 54.8 26 5% 18% 41% 25% 11% 44
Bulgaria report 44.9 58 7% 37% 28% 23% 4% 81
Burkina Faso report 59.6 9 3% 12% 42% 28% 14% 64
Cambodia report 63 3 8% 8% 23% 46% 15% 13
Cameroon report 53.2 35 5% 20% 41% 27% 8% 79
Cape Verde report 53.3 34 6% 12% 47% 31% 3% 32
China report 46.5 52 10% 27% 37% 19% 7% 59
Costa Rica report 57 16 4% 14% 43% 28% 11% 72
Dominican Republic report 56.8 17 5% 19% 35% 24% 16% 111
Eastern Caribbean report 46 55 13% 23% 39% 17% 8% 84
Ecuador report 56.1 23 0% 24% 41% 20% 14% 49
El Salvador report 54 32 6% 22% 37% 22% 14% 65
Ethiopia report 43.1 64 5% 32% 50% 14% 0% 22
Fiji report 44.3 60 9% 32% 32% 27% 0% 22
Gambia report 52.3 41 2% 24% 38% 35% 1% 89
Georgia report 58.3 13 4% 18% 33% 31% 14% 51
Ghana report 54 31 5% 15% 44% 31% 5% 39
Guatemala report 54.8 25 6% 14% 42% 29% 8% 85
Guinea report 63.8 2 0% 18% 32% 27% 23% 22
Guyana report 49.8 45 14% 18% 32% 27% 9% 22
Honduras report 53.2 35 10% 18% 33% 29% 11% 83
Jamaica report 38.5 66 22% 29% 27% 17% 5% 59
Jordan report 41.3 65 9% 33% 44% 12% 2% 43
Kazakhstan report 55 24 8% 18% 31% 34% 10% 113
Kenya report 61.6 4 0% 8% 50% 31% 12% 26
Kiribati report 65.5 1 0% 0% 38% 62% 0% 8
Kyrgyz Republic report 47 50 9% 22% 42% 24% 2% 45
Lesotho report 56.8 19 8% 18% 21% 45% 8% 38
Macedonia report 53 37 8% 17% 39% 25% 10% 59
Madagascar report 53 38 7% 15% 45% 27% 7% 60
Malawi report 56.5 21 10% 14% 28% 36% 12% 50
Mali report 61 6 3% 14% 33% 36% 14% 58
Mauritania report 61 6 0% 25% 28% 25% 22% 32
Mexico report 56.4 22 7% 18% 29% 36% 11% 45
Micronesia report 52.5 40 10% 14% 45% 20% 12% 51
Moldova report 43.8 62 19% 20% 36% 19% 7% 97
Mongolia report 58 14 8% 5% 47% 27% 13% 60
Morocco report 51.3 43 5% 21% 44% 22% 7% 138
Mozambique report 56.8 17 8% 10% 38% 33% 10% 48
Namibia report 52 42 3% 29% 32% 27% 8% 59
Nicaragua report 59 12 2% 13% 38% 41% 6% 87
Niger report 54.8 26 0% 22% 41% 33% 4% 27
Panama report 61.1 5 3% 14% 34% 35% 15% 103
Paraguay report 59.4 11 3% 16% 38% 28% 16% 69
Peru report 59.5 10 7% 7% 42% 29% 15% 84
Philippines report 47.8 48 8% 30% 32% 25% 6% 53
Romania report 45 57 11% 30% 35% 16% 8% 91
Samoa report 46.3 53 6% 29% 39% 26% 0% 31
Senegal report 61 6 0% 15% 36% 39% 10% 59
South Africa report 46.8 51 11% 28% 33% 19% 9% 54
Suriname report 31.3 67 28% 33% 28% 8% 3% 36
Swaziland report 44 61 0% 40% 48% 8% 4% 25
Tanzania report 54.7 29 12% 8% 40% 31% 10% 52
Thailand report 45.2 56 10% 30% 35% 17% 7% 99
Togo report 46 54 8% 26% 41% 26% 0% 39
Tonga report 48.5 47 28% 6% 17% 44% 6% 18
Turkmenistan report 44.7 59 9% 26% 43% 19% 2% 53
Uganda report 51 44 9% 15% 44% 29% 4% 82
Ukraine report 53.5 33 4% 22% 38% 28% 8% 167
Vanuatu report 56.6 20 4% 15% 46% 19% 15% 26
Zambia report 57.8 15 6% 13% 32% 40% 8% 157