Monitoring and evaluation for BCC: Ensuring our BCC interventions are on track

Monitoring and evaluation for BCC: Ensuring our BCC interventions are on track

Purpose and overview:

The powerpoint presentation aims to describe and share the monitoring and evaluation of PAPE/BCC activities/campaigns/materials

Usage: Guidance for implementation

Audience: National Society staff

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Author: IFRC
Publication date: October 18, 2016
Status: Final Type: PDF Size (MB): Size: 0.12
Country: Regional

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Project/programme monitoring and evaluation (M&E) guide (August 2011) – Community Based Health and First Aid (CBHFA)

Project/programme monitoring and evaluation (M&E) guide (August 2011) – Community Based Health and First Aid (CBHFA)

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Author: IFRC
Publication date:
Status: Final Type: PDF Size (MB): Size: 3.2
Country: Global
Theme(s): Health

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Project Reviews: Monitoring and Reporting on Gender Action Plans

Project Reviews: Monitoring and Reporting on Gender Action Plans

Purpose

This tip sheet presents key factors for effective reviewing, monitoring, and reporting on gender action plan implementation. It includes case studies from Lao and Nepal.

Overview

Key factors for effective monitoring and reporting include: routine collection of sex-disaggregated data for meaningful assessment of a project’s progress and gender equality results and outcomes; continuous dialogue, guidance, and supervision by resident mission (RM) and project gender specialists (GSs) for timely gender action plan (GAP) implementation; gender-inclusive project monitoring mechanisms such as the design and monitoring framework (DMF) to facilitate the monitoring, measuring, and reporting of gender-related targets, indicators, and results on men and women’s participation, access to project resources, benefits, and impacts; project Gender Action Plan (GAP) implementation monitoring matrix, identify obstacles and solutions to achievement of GAP targets, and summarise gender results in the project completion report; Gender capacity development for EAs/IAs on project- and sector-based gender issues organised by RM GSs on a regular basis to help project teams and directors improve GAP implementation, monitoring, and reporting; standardisation of project reporting to consolidate sector- and country-based gender results.

Usage: Guidance for project implementation

Audiences: Technical staff; Gender and diversity practitioners

Reference: Asian Development Bank (April 2013). Project Reviews: Monitoring and Reporting on Gender Action Plans (pp. 1-4). Tip sheet No. 2. Available from: http://www.adb.org/documents/tip-sheet-no-4-project-reviews-monitoring-and-reporting-gender-action-plans [Accessed: 28 December 2015].

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Author: Others
Publication date:
Status: Final Type: PDF Size (MB): Size: 1.436
Country: Regional
Resource type: Briefing paper

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Practice Note: Collecting and Using Data on Disability to Inform Inclusive Development

Practice Note: Collecting and Using Data on Disability to Inform Inclusive Development

Purpose

This practice note seeks to contribute to a conversation on how data on disability can be collected and used within programmes to support both inclusive development practice and inclusive development outcomes.

It starts by providing a brief overview of disability inclusive development practice and the need for data to support this. It then outlines some key issues and principles to consider when collecting disability inclusive data; how such information can be used to strengthen disability inclusion at all stages of the project and programme cycle; and methods and tools that can be used to gather data from adults and children with disabilities.

Overview

Applying the principles of disability inclusive development practice to data collection not only requires collection of data on the specific situation of people with disabilities, but also the inclusion of people with disabilities in all data collection processes that concern them.

A table on collecting and using information about disability throughout the project cycle can be found on p. 17.

Data collection methods and approaches that can be used to support disability inclusive practice include: disaggregating data by disability; specific tools to support disaggregation of data relating to disability, including the Washington Group Short Set of Questions and Rapid Assessment of Disability; surveys, key informant interviews, focus groups, story collecting and participatory learning and action to collect data inclusive of people with disabilities.

Usage: Guidance for project implementation

Audiences: Technical staff

Reference: Bush, A. & James, K. (July 2015). Practice Note: Collecting and Using Data on Disability to Inform Inclusive Development. Plan International Australia, CBM Australia- Nossal Institute Partnership for Disability Inclusive Development (pp. 1-33). Available from: http://www.addc.org.au/documents/resources/plan-cbm-nossal_disability-data-collection-practice-note_july2015_1607.pdf [Accessed: 26 December 2015].

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Publication date:
Status: Final Type: PDF Size (MB): Size: 1.431
Country: Regional
Resource type: Briefing paper, Guidelines

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Preventing Violence against Women and Girls through Male Engagement: Exploring a National Evaluation Framework

Preventing Violence against Women and Girls through Male Engagement: Exploring a National Evaluation Framework

Purpose

In October 2013, White Ribbon began coordinating a National Community of Practice composed of organisations with projects funded by Status of Women Canada’s ‘Working Together: Engaging Communities To End Violence Against Women And Girls’. The Community of Practice focused on sharing lessons learned, challenges and enabling factors in engaging men and boys to help prevent gender-based violence.

One of the three main activities was the development of a National Evaluation Framework (NEF) to identify shared results across programmes and provide an evaluation resource tool for others in the gender-based violence prevention sector.

Overview

The process of change involved in engaging men and boys in GBV prevention includes three main elements: the context, the outcomes as they relate to the dimensions of change and the longer-term objective of sustainability (p. 10).

NEF measures change at four levels: the community, organisational, social and individual level.

In order to create sustainable change, capacity needs to be built at four levels: with individual men and boys; within male networks and relationships; the organisations that are committed to doing this work; and the community’s capacity to respond to and support GBV prevention initiatives.

Expected outcomes from the NEF include: awareness-raising; knowledge and understanding; attitudinal change; skill development; behavioural change; gender equitable peer interaction and support; partnerships and coalition building; advocacy for gender-based violence prevention.

Usage: Policy guidance

Audiences: Technical staff, Gender and diversity practitioners

Reference: National Community of Practice & White Ribbon Canada (2015). Preventing Violence against Women and Girls through Male Engagement: Exploring a National Evaluation Framework (pp. 1-20). Available at: http://whiteribbon.ca/pdfs/NEF_CoP.pdf [Accessed 8 January]

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Author: White Ribbon
Publication date: January 1, 2015
Status: Final Type: PDF Size (MB): Size: 0.847
Country: Regional
Resource type: Guidelines

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Monitoring and Evaluation Plan (Template) – Planning Monitoring Evaluation Reporting

Monitoring and Evaluation Plan (Template) – Planning Monitoring Evaluation Reporting

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Author: IFRC
Publication date:
Status: Final Type: Word Size (MB): Size: 0.14
Country: Global
Resource type: Briefing paper

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PMER Pocket Guide – Planning Monitoring Evaluation Reporting

PMER Pocket Guide – Planning Monitoring Evaluation Reporting

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Author: IFRC
Publication date:
Status: Final Type: PDF Size (MB): Size: 0.455
Country: Global
Theme(s):

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IFRC Framework for Evaluation – Planning Monitoring Evaluation Reporting

IFRC Framework for Evaluation – Planning Monitoring Evaluation Reporting

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Author: IFRC
Publication date:
Status: Final Type: PDF Size (MB): Size: 0.12
Country: Global
Resource type: Guidelines, Report

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Review of the Epidemic Control for Volunteers’ Toolkit – Rollout in Asia Pacific, 2011 – 2014

Review of the Epidemic Control for Volunteers’ Toolkit – Rollout in Asia Pacific, 2011 – 2014

Purpose

This document provides a review of the Epidemic Control for Volunteers (ECV) Manual and Toolkit and its rollout in Asia Pacific. It includes case studies on the use of the toolkit in a number of countries in Asia Pacific.

Overview

  • The evaluation found the original English text to be clear and simple to understand, although there was some duplication between sections of sessions 2 and 3, especially in relation to the roles and expectations of volunteers. Graphics and drawings required contextualisation. National Societies were advised to adapt illustrations to their own settings.
  • The original ECV toolkit and manual covers 17 of the most common diseases occurring during epidemics. There are some diseases with epidemic potential that are not included in the toolkit. Some National Societies decided to include additional diseases after consultation with their national health authorities. The addition required a significantly higher degree of work compared with those disease pages that required translation and adaptation only. In some cases, the addition of new diseases to the tool delayed the whole production process.
  • The rollout of the toolkit was highly relevant and effective in meeting countries’ needs, epidemic priorities and in the contexts of the community programmes. The strategy of sensitising the leadership of National Societies and relevant national authorities as the first step has proven to be highly effective in beginning the rollout of ECV as this helped pave the way for mainstreaming it into National Societies’ health programmes or those of national authorities, as well as emergency contingency planning. The approach of mainstreaming and integration into existing health or disaster management programmes was also widely recognised as appropriate to ensure sustainability and optimal use of resources.
  • Recommendations from the evaluation include: keeping it simple; keeping it flexible; the need for National Societies to consider the toolkit as their tool, not an IFRC programme; keeping the training timeframe adaptable; considering additional options – online training, (and, for example, offline CDs); improving advocacy and the dissemination of the materials.

Usage: Learning from experience

Audiences: Technical staff

Citation: International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies (2015). Review of the Epidemic Control for Volunteers’ Toolkit. Rollout in Asia Pacific, 2011 – 2014. (pp. 1-72).

See related document: Epidemic Control for Volunteers: A Training Manual

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Author: IFRC
Publication date:
Status: Final Type: PDF Size (MB): Size: 1.7
Country: Regional
Resource type: Research

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Evaluating present status and socio-economic effects of mangrove forests in communities

Evaluating present status and socio-economic effects of mangrove forests in communities

Purpose: This evaluation report is aimed to provide data and analysis to be used by local governments as a basis for evaluation of the tangible values of mangroves in localities, and therefore, enhance communication activities among community members for mangroves to be protected and sustainable development.

Overview: This report presents additional evaluation findings on the present status of mangroves in communes/wards of Tan Thanh, Bang La and Dai Hop and socio-economic effects of mangroves on local communities in the project area. Study results show that the planted mangrove area in the 3 communes/wards of the study site has been rationally cared and protected, leading to a well developed forest stretch that helps bring about considerable livelihood sources for local communities.

Usage: Monitoring and Evaluation

Audience: Technical staff

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Publication date: November 28, 2015
Status: Final Type: PDF Size (MB): Size: 1.68
Country: Vietnam

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