Quantitative Monitoring of Qualitative Data: Empowering Communities and Informing Programmes

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WASH 2011 conference: Dr. Christine Sijbesma, IRC …

WASH 2011 conference: Dr. Christine Sijbesma, IRC

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  • 1. Quantitative Monitoring of Qualitative Data:
    Empowering Communities and Informing Programmes
    Dr. Christine Sijbesma, IRC
  • 2. 2
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change
  • 3. 3
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change
  • 4. 4
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change
  • 5. Processdifference?
  • 6. Social Questionnaire Survey most common to get quantitative and qualitative data, but:
    extractive and communities do not get insight in and learn from results
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change
  • 7. Participatory because
    • C’ties and local workers have right to know
    • 8. Management of change at all levels
    • 9. No external consultants needed after training
    Quantified because:
    • Numbers easier to manage at scale
    • 10. Higher levels management can aggregate
    data, compare performances, target degree
    of support, encourage inter-c’ty learning
    • All levels can use simple excel sheet
    6
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change
  • 11. How can it be done?
    Use quantitative Participatory Learning and Action (PLA)* tools to get local statistics (numbers)
    Quantify qualitative data through scoring on scenario scales
    * Also called PRA :
    Participatory Rapid Assessment
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change
  • 12. Use of quantitative PLA data:
  • 13. Quantify thru scores on scenario scales (scale SSH4A project supply chain development)
  • 14. Process followed in SSH4A project:
    • In workshop with country managers review generic indicators for civic fund projects
    • 15. Add other performance parameters specific for SSH4A project – strengthen demand, strengthen supply, improve key practices, enhance local governance of improving S&H
    • 16. Select objectively measurable indicators (incl. by proxy) to assess performance
    • 17. Design, then peer review scales
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change
  • 18. Another example of a SSH4A project scale:
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change
  • 19. Peer review of the previous scoring scale
    From SSH4A project: latrine scored as 0 (not used as toilet, but to pocket the subsidy)
  • 20. Resulted in agreed procedure / scales in a Performance Monitoring Instruction >>
    Assessment at three moments: at start (baseline), mid-way and at end of allocated project period
    Methods: mix of participatory assessment and survey (depends on country/ province/ district)
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change
  • 21. Want to know more /
    do some hands-on work?
    Join the training session on
    Wed 18 May 2011
    Bardon Conference Centre
    orcontact
    sijbesma@irc.nlor akome@snvworld.org
    Session A3C Assessing Hygiene Behaviour Change