Update on TsetsegmaaMrs. Tsetsegmaa, 44 years old, lives with her husband and two daughters in a Mongolian traditional ger (portable felt dwelling) on fenced land in Ulaanbaatar, the capital city of Mongolia. Last year she opened a grocery store and in one year she developed regular customers. Her husband transports goods between cities using his truck. Mongolian winter, known as the most cold and harsh in the world, is coming soon. So Mrs. Tsetsegmaa has decided to build a house on her land before winter. She is requesting a loan of 5,000,000 MNT to purchase building and insulation materials such as bricks, cement, fiberglass and foam. The high quality house is more comfortable and warmer than a Mongolian traditional ger. Last winter the family burned lots of coal for heating. If they were lived in house, the amount of coal burned would have been halved. The burning coal is the main source of air pollution according to the research department of Mongolia.
Previous Loan DetailsMrs. Tsetsegmaa, 43, runs a grocery store in addition to her clothing business, which she started in 2010. She lives with her husband and her two daughters in a ger, a traditional Mongolian dwelling, in the suburbs of Ulaanbaatar. Her husband makes a living transporting freight. Tsetsegmaa is... More from Tsetsegmaa's previous loan »
More information about this loan
This loan is part of Credit Mongol's green loan program, which helps clients to purchase products for improving their heating and ventilation systems, reducing pollution and health problems caused by burning coal in the winter.
About Credit MongolCredit Mongol is the largest non-banking financial institution (NBFI) in Mongolia. Its mission is to contribute to the prosperity of Mongolians by providing high-quality, affordable and varied financial services to micro-entrepreneurs and small-to-medium-sized businesses. It prioritizes serving remote, rural populations that have typically lacked access to credit and other financial services. Uniquely, it offers solar panel loans to nomadic herders, most of whom live without electricity.
Concurrent and Successive Loans
Our Field Partners often work with borrowers over a series of loans as the borrowers build credit, take out bigger loans, and expand their businesses. In order to make it easier for our Field Partners to post loans for borrowers who have been listed on Kiva before, we allow them to post successive and concurrent loans for their Kiva borrowers. This means that our Field Partners are able to post a borrower's second, third, etc., loan on Kiva without having to re-enter all of the borrower's information.
This borrower has been listed on Kiva before, so you'll see an updated loan description, as well as excerpts of the original descriptions from earlier loans. Most borrowers take out loans consecutively, meaning that they receive a second loan after having repaid the first. However, sometimes our Field Partners give out concurrent loans, allowing borrowers to take out one primary loan and a secondary "add-on" loan along with it. These "add-on" loans are typically smaller than the borrower's primary loan and serve a different purpose. Because Field Partners can now post loans as successive and concurrent loans, you will be able to track borrower progress over time and see the various ways a borrower is working with our Field Partners through funds from Kiva’s lenders.
About Housing Loans
Many poor families cannot afford housing that meets their needs. When you make a housing loan on Kiva, you give people access to flexible capital to obtain or improve their homes. Better housing means better health, sanitation, and even educational outcomes for children. A house can also be much more for entrepreneurs who run businesses out of their homes. In this way, housing and small business loans on Kiva share a common purpose: to alleviate poverty and enable families to enjoy more stable lives.
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