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It also provides a basis for constructive engagement with stakeholders, whether or not an evaluation is undertaken. This should encourage the translation of research findings by ensuring that policy-makers and practitioners are involved from the beginning in developing and appraising evaluation options. Click here to read more. Search icon.
Evaluability Assessment : A Practical Approach
Close menu icon. Menu icon bar 1 Menu icon bar 2 Menu icon bar 3. Evaluability assessment. Evaluation podcasts.
Evaluability Assessment: A Practical Approach by M.F. Smith, Paperback | Barnes & Noble®
Evaluation PowerPoint presentations. Evaluation videos.
Davies, R. To help us improve GOV.
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Evaluability Assessment: A Practical Approach
Contents Introduction Prioritising evaluations Acknowledgements References. Introduction In some instances, it is not possible or appropriate to perform an evaluation. Evaluability can be considered in 3 complementary ways: in principle in practice in relation to utility The first relates to the nature of the intervention design for example, is the theory of change supported or plausible in this intervention and focuses on whether it is possible to evaluate the intervention as has been described or implemented.
Prioritising evaluations Ogilvie and colleagues describe a process by which researchers and practitioners can prioritise which evaluations should be conducted.
What is the stage of development or implementation of the intervention? Is: the intervention too early in its development to make evaluation meaningful there already enough evidence to support the implementation of the programme Are the results of the evaluation likely to lead to change in policy or practice? Ask: who is the target population and are they in need will the results have any bearing on policy questions could policy decisions rely on the results could the results have implications for more than one sector for example, education, transport, and health How widespread or large are the effects of an intervention likely to be?
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Is: the intervention likely to have a substantial effect on a large number of people it addressing a risk factor for just a small subgroup which nonetheless has important adverse or knock-on effects it contributing towards increasing or reducing health inequalities Can the findings of the evaluation add to the existing body of evidence? Ask if: this test is an established intervention in a novel way, different setting or a new group this intervention will have effects on outcomes that have not been previously studied the mechanisms are underpinning intervention effects understood Is it practical to conduct a meaningful evaluation within the time and resources available?
References Access a series of supporting materials: Evaluation podcasts Evaluation PowerPoint presentations Evaluation videos. Is this page useful?