Searching with a thematic focus on Monitoring and Evaluation manuals, Manuals
Showing 51-60 of 83 results
- DocumentWorld Bank, 2008Pressures on agricultural water are intensifying, with the need to meet ever-rising food demands while at the same time increasing farmer incomes, reducing poverty, and protecting the environment, all from an increasingly constrained water resource base.Document
A guide to monitoring and evaluation of nutrition assessment, education and counseling of people living with HIVFood and Nutrition Technical Assistance Project, 2008Growing recognition of the important role nutrition plays in the care and support ofDocumentLocal Livelihoods, 2007This toolkit provides an outline for the monitoring and evaluation of development projects and programmes. It uses a result-based management, monitoring and evaluation system focussing on the higher level objectives/outputs and not the lower level activities.DocumentMEASURE Evaluation, 2007National governments and donors are working to fight many diseases, including HIV/AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria, and to make improvements in a number of health areas. As national programmes and associated projects to support these programmes grow, accountability for funding and results reported is becoming increasingly important.DocumentMEASURE Evaluation, 2008As the world enters its sixth year of responding to the challenges posed by highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI), the international community has recognized the need to move from an emergency mindset to a mid- to long-term perspective. Monitoring and Evaluation (M&E) systems form a critical element in these longer-term approaches.DocumentSave the Children [Sweden], 2008A multi-dimensional situation analysis focussing on child rights helps ensure that programmes and policies are better informed. It involves collecting relevant information to enable realistic assessment of what needs to be done in order to improve the lives of children.DocumentMEASURE Evaluation, 2007Interventions with most-at-risk populations can be as important in generalized epidemics as in low-level and concentrated epidemics. Without effective interventions in sex work and drug injecting networks, high HIV incidence can drive transmission regardless of epidemic stage.DocumentInternational Save the Children Alliance, 2008The Household Economy Approach (HEA) is a livelihoods-based framework for analysing the way people obtain access to the things they need to survive and prosper. It helps determine people’s food and non-food needs and identify appropriate means of assistance, whether short-term emergency assistance or longer term development programmes or policy changes.Document
Network Capacity Analysis – a toolkit for assessing and building capacities for high quality responses to HIV: workshop facilitation guideInternational HIV/AIDS Alliance, 2007Civil society networks play a vital role in supporting and developing key services required to respond to the HIV epidemic. Those networks that represent communities key to the dynamics of HIV transmission are particularly important, specifically in their involvement in decision making and programming around HIV.DocumentGlobal Information on MicroInsurance, 2008Microinsurance is regarded by some as a risk management mechanism that the poor can use to compensate for the lack of appropriate state-sponsored social protection programmes. Alternatively, it is viewed by others as an opportunity to provide financial services to the low-income market at a profit.