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close this bookParticipatory Impact Monitoring - PIM : Selected Reading Examples (GTZ)
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentDear reader
close this folderReading example no. 1:
View the document(introduction...)
View the document0. Abstract
View the document1. The problem
View the document2. Definition and targets of PIM
View the document3. PIM's two strands
View the document3. Accompanying the PIM process
View the document4. Prerequisites for PIM
View the document5. Critical Questions Concerning PIM
close this folderReading example no. 2: Understanding evaluation
View the document(introduction...)
View the document1. Why evaluate?
View the document2 What evaluation can (and cannot) do
View the document3 Who can evaluate?
View the document4 Participating in evaluation
View the document5 Who is evaluation for:
View the document6 When should it be done?
View the document7 Where should it be done, and why:
View the document8 How long will it take?
View the document9 How much will it cost?
View the document10 Who does it belong to ?
close this folderReading example no. 3:
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentAppendixes
close this folderReading example no. 4:
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentThe Idea
View the documentThe Tools
View the documentSome guidelines for choosing the most appropriate tool for a community.
View the documentAn overview of the tools.
View the documentSampling methods
View the documentSample size
View the documentTool 1 - Group Meetings
View the documentTool 9 - Semi-structured Interviews
View the documentTool 20 - Puppet theatre
close this folderReading example no. 5:
View the document(introduction...)
View the documentCommunicating the findings/making decisions
View the documentConclusion
View the documentReading example no. 6: Training for Participatory Evaluation
View the documentReading example no. 7: The ten commandments of evaluation