What happens after the project ends?  Lessons from post-project sustained impacts evaluations (Part 1)

»Posted by on Feb 13, 2016 in Aid effectiveness, Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, Catholic Relief Services (CRS), Central Asia, Ethiopia, Ethiopian Red Cross, Evaluation, Federation of the Red Cross, Lutheran World Relief, Mercy Corps, Niger, PACT, Partners for Democratic Change, post-project evaluation, Sustainability, Sustainable development, Sustained and Emerging Impacts Evaluation, USAID | 5 comments

read more

Learning from the Past… for Future Sustainability

»Posted by on Feb 16, 2015 in Bolivia, Catholic Relief Services (CRS), Ethiopia, ex-post evaluation, Exit strategies, Food for Peace (FFP), Food security, Honduras, India, International aid, Kenya, post-project evaluation, Project design, self-sustainability, Sustainable development | 0 comments

read more

What’s likely to ‘stand’ after we go? A new consideration in project design and evaluation

»Posted by on Nov 18, 2014 in Accountability, Africa, Credit, Ethiopia, Evaluation, ex-post evaluation, Food security, impact evaluation, International aid, LIvelihoods, Local Participants, Participation, post-project evaluation, Project design, Rural Development, self-sustainability, Sustainability, Sustainable development | 2 comments

read more

See how it turned out! Feedback loops for implementation and sustainability

»Posted by on Jul 25, 2014 in Aid effectiveness, Ethiopia, Evaluation, Feedback Labs, Feedback loops, Food security, LIvelihoods, Participants, Red Cross, Sustainability | 0 comments

read more

Stepping up community self-sustainability, one [Ethiopian] step at a time

»Posted by on Mar 26, 2014 in Accountability, Africa, Bilateral organizations, Credit, Donors, Ethiopia, Evaluation, Food security, International aid, International non-profits, LIvelihoods, Local Participants, MDG, Milenium Development Goals, NGO, Participation, Results, Rural Development, Sustainability, Sustainable development, Transparency, Women and gender | 2 comments

read more
Translate »