Les thèmes du financement du développement

Blended Finance



Blended finance is the strategic use of development finance for the mobilisation of additional commercial finance towards the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) in developing countries.

Understanding the indispensable role of Official Development Assistance (ODA) in financing the SDGs, the international community acknowledged the need for significant additional development finance – and accorded a prominent place to private sector participation. The vision underpinning the 2030 Agenda is broad and ambitious, calling for an equally broad and ambitious financing strategy. 


The OECD Development Assistance Committee (DAC) in February 2016 agreed to develop ‘an inclusive, targeted, results-oriented work programme’ on blended finance :

  • Evidence based: Collate evidence and lessons learned on blended finance with a focus on targeting private finance and the use of blended finance across different regions.

  • Best practices: Develop best practices for deploying blended finance in key economic systems and sectors, such as sustainable infrastructure, and to address specific issues such as climate change.

  • Policy guidance: Deliver policy guidance and principles on the use of blended finance to deliver development impact.

These mechanisms will provide the much needed recommendations to bring together public and private investors for the use and deployment of blended finance to achieve the SDGs.



Publications and flyers  

Blended Finance Policy Perspectives: Mobilising resources for sustainable development and climate action in developing countries (pdf)



Infographic - The Private Sector - The Missing Piece of the SDG puzzle


Development Co-operation Report 2016 : The sustainable development goals as business opportunities

Chapter 3. Blending public and private funds for sustainable development

"Blended finance offers huge, largely untapped potential for public, philanthropic and private actors to work together to dramatically improve the scale of investment in developing countries. Its potential lies in its ability to remove many bottlenecks that prevent private investors from targeting the sectors and countries that urgently need additional investment.....The time is right for development funders to take bold action and actively commit to embracing the blended finance approach in a mainstream and systematic way."









  • Blending4Ag Conference : what can we learn from experiences with blending techniques in agriculture and other sectors, Brussels, 7 November 

For more information send an email to: DAC.Contact@oecd.org



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