- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Aggleton, Peter
- 17 Line drawings, black and white; 4 Halftones, black and white; 2 Tables, black and white; 23 Illus
- 228 x 152 x 12 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 49:B&W 6.14 x 9.21 in or 234 x 156 mm (Royal 8vo) Perfect Bound on White w/Gloss Lam
- 390 g
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Monitoring and Evaluation in Health and Social Development
Interpretive and Ethnographic Perspectives
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Stephen Bell is a senior research fellow at the Kirby Institute, UNSW Australia, where he undertakes qualitative and ethnographic sexual health research with young people and other marginalised populations in rural and remote settings. His current interests involve examining how youth-led design of culturally and socially attuned sexual health programmes might evolve from, and be centred on, young people's own everyday strategies of sexual health risk assessment and harm reduction. Peter Aggleton is Scientia Professor in Education and Health in the Centre for Social Research in Health at UNSW Australia, where he is also Director of the Arts and Social Sciences Practical Justice Initiative. He has worked internationally in health and development for over 30 years, with a focus on health education and health promotion. He is an adjunct professor in the Australian Research Centre in Sex, Health and Society at La Trobe University, Australia, and holds visiting professorial positions at the UCL Institute of Education in London, UK, and at the University of Sussex, UK. Alongside his academic work, Peter has served as a senior adviser to numerous international agencies including UNAIDS, UNESCO, UNICEF and WHO.
1. Interpretive and Ethnographic Perspectives - Alternative Approaches to Monitoring and Evaluation Practice Stephen A. Bell and Peter Aggleton Part 1: The Present Challenge 2. The Political Economy of Evidence: Personal Reflections on the Value of the Interpretive Tradition and its Methods Angela Kelly-Hanku 3. Measurement, Modification and Transferability: Evidential Challenges in the Evaluation of Complex Interventions Helen Lambert 4. What Really Works? Understanding the Role of 'Local Knowledges' in the Monitoring and Evaluation of a Maternal, Newborn and Child Health Project in Kenya Elsabe du Plessis and Robert Lorway PART 2: Programme Design 5. Permissions, Vacations and Periods of Self-regulation: Using Consumer Insight to Improve HIV Treatment Adherence in Four Central American Countries Kim Longfield, Isolda Fortin, Jennifer Wheeler and Dana Sievers 6. Generating Local Knowledge: A Role for Ethnography in Evidence-based Programme Design for Social Development Ruth Edmonds 7. Interpretation, Context and Time: An Ethnographically Inspired Approach to Strategy Development for Tuberculosis Control in Odisha, India Jens Seeberg and Tushar K. Ray 8. Designing Health and Leadership Programmes for Young Vulnerable Women Using Participatory Ethnographic Research in Freetown, Sierra Leone Naana Otoo-Oyortey, Elizabeth King and Kate Norman Part 3: Monitoring Processes 9. Using Social Mapping Techniques to Guide Programme Redesign in the Tingim Laip HIV Prevention and Care Project in Papua New Guinea Lou McCallum, Jennifer Miller, Scott Berry and Christopher Hersey 10. Pathways to Impact: New Approaches to Monitoring and Improving Volunteering for Sustainable Environmental Management Jody Aked 11. Ethnographic Process Evaluation: A Case Study of an HIV Prevention Programme with Injecting Drug Users in the USA Yan Alicia Hong, Shannon G. Mitchell, James Peterson, Carl Latkin and Karin Tobin 12. Using the Reality Check Approach to Shape Quantitative Findings: Experience from Mixed Method Evaluations in Ghana and Nepal Dee Jupp Part 4: Understanding Impact and Change 13. Innovation in Evaluation: Using SenseMaker to Assess the Inclusion of Smallholder Farmers in Modern Markets Irene Guijt 14. The Use of the Rapid PEER Approach for the Evaluation of Sexual and Reproductive Health Programmes Eleanor Brown, Rachel Grellier and Kirstan Hawkins 15. Using Interpretive Research to Make Quantitative Evaluation More Effective: Oxfam's Experience in Pakistan and Zimbabwe Martin Walsh 16. Can Qualitative Research Rigorously Evaluate Programme Impact? Evidence from a Randomised Controlled Trial of an Adolescent Sexual Health Programme in Tanzania Mary Louisa Plummer