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Copyright © 2014 by The University of Kansas Participatory Evaluation
Copyright © 2014 by The University of Kansas What is participatory evaluation? Participatory evaluation is an evaluation that involves all the stakeholders in a project - those directly affected by it or by carrying it out - in every phase of evaluating it, and in applying the results of that evaluation to the improvement of the work.
Copyright © 2014 by The University of Kansas Why would you use participatory evaluation? Advantages of participatory evaluation: It gives you a better perspective on both the initial needs of the project's beneficiaries, and on its ultimate effects. It can get you information you wouldn't get otherwise. It tells you what worked and what didn't from the perspective of those most directly involved - beneficiaries and staff. It can tell you why something does or doesn't work. It results in a more effective project. It empowers stakeholders. It can provide a voice for those who are often not heard. It teaches skills that can be used in employment and other areas of life. It bolsters self-confidence and self-esteem in those who may have little of either. It demonstrates to people ways in which they can take more control of their lives. It encourages stakeholder ownership of the project. It can spark creativity in everyone involved. It encourages working collaboratively. It fits into a larger participatory effort.
Copyright © 2014 by The University of Kansas Why wouldn't you use participatory evaluation? Disadvantages of participatory evaluation: It takes more time than conventional process. It takes the establishment of trust among all participants in the process. You have to make sure that everyone's involved, not just "leaders" of various groups. You have to train people to understand evaluation and how the participatory process works, as well as teaching them basic research skills. You have to get buy-in and commitment from participants. People's lives - illness, child care and relationship problems, getting the crops in, etc. - may cause delays or get in the way of the evaluation. You may have to be creative about how you get, record, and report information. Funders and policy makers may not understand or believe in participatory evaluation.
Copyright © 2014 by The University of Kansas When would you use participatory evaluation? When you're already committed to a participatory process for your project. When you have the time, or when results are more important than time. When you can convince funders that it's a good idea. When there may be issues in the community or population that outside evaluators (or program providers, for that matter) aren't likely to be aware of. When you need information that it will be difficult for anyone outside the community or population to get. When part of the goal of the project is to empower participants and help them develop transferable skills. When you want to bring the community or population together.
Copyright © 2014 by The University of Kansas Who should be involved in participatory evaluation? All stakeholders, including: Participants or beneficiaries. Project line staff and/or volunteers. Administrators. Outside evaluators, if they're involved. Community officials. Others whose lives are affected by the project.
Copyright © 2014 by The University of Kansas How do you conduct a participatory evaluation? Recruit stakeholders as participant evaluators. Train evaluators. Name and frame the issue. Develop a theory of practice to address it. Determine the evaluation questions. Collect information. Analyze the information. Use your analysis to celebrate what worked and adjust the rest to improve the project. Stick with it indefinitely.
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