Annexes

:
Mid–Term Review
of the Katine
Community Partnerships Project
August 2009
Hazel Slavin
i Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Table of Contents
Acronyms ..................................................................................................................................... ii
Annex 1: Terms of Reference for the Mid–Term Review of the KCPP, July 2009......................... 1
Annex 2: Itinerary ......................................................................................................................... 5
Annex 3: KCPP Bibliography/Timeline ......................................................................................... 9
Annex 4: KCPP Visitors Log Sept 2007–July 2009 ...................................................................... 11
Annex 5: Partner–oriented progress reporting in the KCPP ......................................................... 15
Annex 6: KCPP achievements since January 2008 ..................................................................... 16
Annex 7: Self–assessment ........................................................................................................... 20
Annex 8: Quick survey July 2009 ................................................................................................. 27
Annex 9: Villages x project activities matrices .............................................................................. 33
Annex 10: Achievement rating scale (MTR) ................................................................................. 43
Annex 11: A process review of the Mid–Term Review .................................................................. 46
ii Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Acronyms
AIDS........................... AcquiredImmuno–deficiencySyndrome
AMREF...................... AfricanMedicalandResearchFoundation
ANC........................... AnteNatalCare
ARVs.......................... Antiretrovirals
ASRH......................... AdolescentSexualandReproductiveHealth
DAC........................... DevelopmentAssistanceCommittee
DEO........................... DistrictEducationOfficer
DFID........................... DepartmentforInternationalDevelopment(UK)
DSC........................... DistrictSteeringCommittee
DWO.......................... DistrictWaterOfficer
GoU............................ GovernmentofUganda
HIV............................. HumanImmuno–deficiencySyndrome
HSSP......................... HealthSectorSupportPlan
HUMC........................ HealthUnitManagementCommittee
ITNs.......................... InsecticideTreatedNets
KCPP........................ KatineCommunityPartnershipsProject
LC.............................. LocalCouncilor
MDD........................... MusicDanceandDrama
MDGs......................... MillenniumDevelopmentGoals
M&E........................... MonitoringandEvaluation
MTR........................... Mid–termreview
MoU........................... MemorandumofUnderstanding
NGO........................... Non–GovernmentalOrganisation
NUSAF...................... NorthernUgandaSocialActionFund
OOP........................... OutofPocketExpenses
PTA............................. Parent/TeacherAssociation
PDC.......................... ParishDevelopmentCommittee
PEAP......................... PovertyEradicationActionPlan
PHASE....................... PersonalHygieneandSanitationEducation
PLWHA....................... PeoplelivingwithHIVandAIDS
PREFA....................... ProtectingFamiliesforHIV/AIDS(anNGO)
PM............................. ProjectManager
PMC.......................... ProjectManagementCommittee(atsub–countylevel)
PO.............................. ProjectOfficer
PSC........................... ProjectSteeringCommittee(atDistrictlevel)
PSC........................... ParishSanitationCommittee
PTA............................ Parent/Teachers’Association
RBA........................... RightsBasedApproach
SMC.......................... SchoolManagementCommittee
TASO......................... TheAIDSSupportOrganisation
ToR............................ TermsofReference
UGX........................... UgandanShillings
UWESO.................... UgandaWomen’sEfforttoSaveOrphans
VCT........................... VoluntaryCounselingandTesting
VDC........................... VillageDevelopmentCommittee
VHT............................ VillageHealthTeam
VSLA......................... VillageSavingsandLoanAssociation
WATSAN................... WaterandSanitation
WSC........................... WaterSourceCommittee
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Annex 1: Terms of Reference for the Mid–Term Review of the
KCPP, July 2009
1. Backgroundtothereview
1.1 Summaryoftheproject
InpartnershipwiththeGuardianNewspaperandBarclaysBankandwithtechnicaladvicefromFARM–Af-
rica,AMREF,ahealthbasedNGO,isimplementingathree–yearintegrateddevelopmentprojecttoimprove
thelivesofpeoplelivingintheKatinesub–districtofnortheasternUganda,oneof17sub–countiesinSoroti
districtwhichhadtheworstindicatorsforpovertyandunderdevelopment.The£2.6mprojectoverthree
yearsisbeingfundedbydonationsfromGuardianreadersandBarclays.Theprojectbringssustainable
benefts to communities in Katine by improving access to health services, water, education, livelihoods and
trainingandbystrengtheningitsciviccommitteesanddecision–makingstructures.Whatisunprecedented
isthatsimultaneously,astheprojectinterventionsarebeingdelivered,successesandpitfallsarebeing
trackedbyGuardainjournalists.Guardianreaderscandebate,blogandfollowthestoryofcommunity
baseddevelopmentviaamultimediawebsite(www.guardian.co.uk/katine)whereallprojectdocu-
mentationcanbereviewedandcommentedon.
AMREFUK,basedinLondon,managestherelationshipswiththepartners,thefundraising,communica-
tions,andadvocacycomponentsoftheprojectwithintheUK,workingwiththeGuardiantofacilitatereport-
ing,whileAMREFUgandahasthetechnicalexpertiseanddeliverstheprojectonthegroundinKatine.
TheKatineCommunityPartnershipsProject(KCPP)addressesthekeyconstraintstosustainablecommu-
nity development by taking an integrated approach. The specifc objectives are:
Improvedcommunityhealth
Improvedaccesstoqualityprimaryeducation
Improvedaccesstosafewater,sanitationandhygiene
Improvedincome–generatingopportunities(alsoreferredtoasimprovinglivelihoods)*
Communitiesempoweredtoengageinlocalgovernance
FARM–AfricaisatechnicaladvisortothelivelihoodscomponentoftheprojectwhichliesoutsideofAM-
REF’scorecompetencies.
CAREInternationalandlocalimplementingpartnerUgandaWidowsEfforttoSaveOrphans(UWESO)are
delivering a community–based microfnance project complementary to KCPP. The CARE–UWESO ’Katine
VillageSavingsandLoans’projectisfundedbyasmallgrantfromBarclaysandcontributestotheliveli-
hoodscomponent.”
Expected outcomes include:
Increasedcommunityawareness,accesstoandutilisationofhealthservicesincommunityandhealth
facilities.
Improvedaccesstoqualityprimaryeducationforallchildrenandgreatercommunityinvolvementin
schoolgovernance.
Increasedcommunityaccesstoandutilisationofimprovedwaterandsanitationfacilities.
Improvedhygienepracticesinhouseholds.
Improvedoperationsandmaintenanceofwatersources.
Recovery of livelihoods through diversifed and improved sources of income.
Strongerabilityofruralinstitutionstoaccessbothadvisoryservicesandmarketsfortheirproductsfor
increasedproductionandincome.
Increasedcommunitycapacitytoplanandbudgetforcommunityneeds.
Strongercommunitycapacityfordatagatheringandutilisation.
Communitydemandingandachievingtheirrightsandservices.
AMREF’skeydevelopmentgoalistoclosethegapbetweencommunitiesandbasicservicedeliverysys-
temsthroughitsCommunityBasedDevelopment(CBD)approach.Thisisachievedthroughbuildingthe
capacityofcommunities,strengtheningsystemsofservicedeliveryandundertakingoperationalresearchto















Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
develop,share,scaleupandadvocateforbestpolicyandpracticechanges.TheKCPPprojectisstrength-
eningthefunctionalityofexistingcommunity–basedstructureslikewatersourcecommittees,VillageHealth
Teams(VHTs)andParentTeacherAssociations(PTAs).Simultaneously,itworkswithandbuildsthecapac-
itiesoflocalgovernmentstructuresliketheparishdevelopmentcommittees,theparishsanitationcommit-
tees,thesub–countyhealthcommitteeandthefarmers’forumstoensurethattheyplaytheirroleseffec-
tively.Theapproachalsoensuresthattheprojectcomponentsofhealth,waterandsanitation,education,
livelihoodsandcommunityempowermentworktore–enforceeachothertoensureintegrateddevelopment.
Theprojectmanagementstructure
Asub–countyprojectmanagementcommitteehasbeenestablishedtoprovideoversighttotheoperational
aspectsoftheproject.Thecommitteeisinvolvedintheprojectactivitiesandactionplansaresharedona
regularbasis.Itischairedbythesub–countychiefandco–chairedbytheAMREFDeputyCountryDirector.
Atthedistrictlevel,thedistrictsteeringcommittee’sroleistoensurethattheprojectisalignedtorelevant
governmentpolicyandprogrammesincludingthedistrictdevelopmentplanandsectorstrategiesandhas
effective partnerships. It is chaired by the Chief Administrative Offcer who is the head of the civil service at
thedistrictlevel;theAMREFcountrydirectoralsoco–chairsthecommittee.
Atthemidtermpointoftheproject,AMREFwillworkwiththegovernancestructuresandprojectpartnersto
developexit,scale–upandsustainabilitystrategies.Theprojectwillstrengthenthemanagementandtech-
nicalcapacityofthecommunity,sub–countyanddistrictstructures.Itwillalsostrengthenlinksanddialogue
betweencommunitygroupsandlocalgovernmentasabasisforadvocacy,betterplanningandraising
resourcesbeyondthelifespanoftheprojectasAMREF’sroledecreases.
1.2Purposeofthemidtermreview
Thepurposeofthemid–termreviewistoassessprogressagainstobjectivesinall5componentstoassess
towhatextenttheprojectisontracktoimprovethequalityoflifeforthepeopleofKatine.TheMTRwillalso
providelessonslearnttodatewithclearrecommendationstoinformfutureimplementationandimprove
projectdeliveryfortheremainderoftheproject.Thereviewprocessshouldallowcommunities,localgov-
ernment to refect and learn from the approach to development with consideration of how the learning can
beappliedtofutureplansandpolicies.
1.3Scopeofthemid–termreview
Thescopeofthereviewshouldfocusoninterimresultsatoutcomelevelthatcontributetoachievingthe
longertermgoalofimprovingthequalityoflivesforthepeopleofKatine,whathashelpedandwhathas
hindered(intermsofexpectedandunexpectedoutcomes)andalsoproviderecommendationsofhowto
strengthen outcomes for sustainability for the remainder of the project. The MTR should look at:
Changestopeople’slivesintheareasoflivelihoods,health,waterandsanitationandeducation.(con-
sideringimpactandequityofapproachtodate).
Changestocommunityandgovernmentstructuresintermsoftheircapacitiesandtheimpactthishas
onthedeliveryoftheprojectandpeople’slivesi.e.areweseeingamoreactivecommunityorpolicy
change?(consideringsustainabilityandeffectiveness).
The contribution of: 1) AMREF’s activities 2) Partners activities e.g. UWESO, FARM–Africa, CARE
(considering relevance, effectiveness and effciency3) Role of other NGOs operating in Katine, consid-
eringtowhatextentthepartnershipsandcollaborationshavehinderedorhelpedtowardsachieving
theendgoal.
Thegenderdimensionsoftheprojectandhowgenderequitycanbeenhanced.
Explorefactorsthataffectthedeliveryofprojectactivities.
Reviewandidentifysustainabilitymechanisms,whatneedstohappenfrommidwayuntiltheendofthe
projectandaftertheprojectlifetimetoensuresustainabilityi.e.replicationofthemodel/scaleupandan
explorationofopportunitiestosupportthat.
Noteunexpectedoutcomesoftheproject.
Risks and assumptions: consider assumptions in initial design of project, what has been learnt to inform
futureimplementation.








Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
2. Methodology
2.1.Basicmethodologyofthemid–termreview
Themid–termreviewerwillchoosethemethodologyforcollectingandanalysingtheinformationbased
onacceptedprofessionalstandards.Themid–termreviewshouldbeparticipatoryasmuchaspos-
sibleandincludefeedbackfromthekeypartnersinUgandaandintheUK(Barclays,Guardianand
FARM–Africa).TechnicalsupportonmethodologywillbeprovidedbytheexternalevaluatorRickDav-
ies(seefurtherbelow).
Readingthekeysourcesofdocumentationandkeyinformantssuchascommunitysurvey,baseline,and
projectreportswillberequiredpreparation.
ThereviewerwillbeexpectedtoprovidethefullycompletedquestionnairestotheKCPPandallthemanu-
alsforthetrainingandalltheotherrelatedrecordingsifany.
Itisproposedthatthemid–termreviewerfacilitatesaparticipatoryandconsultativeprocessinvolving
allstakeholders.
2.2.Tentativetimetable
The mid–term review process is divided into fve phases, specifed below:
Phase 1:
DevelopmentandagreementontheToR,agreementonmembershipofMTRteam,recruitmentandbrief-
ingoftheteamleader–May
Phase 2:
Leadconsultanttoprovideareviewtimetableandprocess.
Phase 3:
Conductreview.
Phase 4:
Briefng of key stakeholders at end of feld work process.
Phase 5:
FirstdraftofthereportsharedwithAMREFUgandastaffforinitialcomments(2
nd
weekofAugust)draftto
besharedelectronicallywithAMREFUKandAMREFHQforreview.
Phase 6:
Second draft report shared with partners (Barclays, Guardian and FARM–Africa) for fnal comments
(throughemail)
Phase 7:
Finalreportproduced,emailedtoallpartnersfordisseminationontheGuardian,BarclaysandAMREF
websitesandsharedina2dayActionPlanningworkshopinKatinewithprojectstakeholderson15
th
and
16
th
September2009.
The workshop will enable partners to internalise the fndings and recommendations of the MTR, reach
consensusonnextsteps,discusslegacyoptions.Outputswillbeastrategydevelopedforlegacyoptions
forKatinebasedonMTR.Theresultsoftheworkshopwillbesharedwithallstakeholdersanddissemi-
natedasabove.
3. Expectedoutputs
Areportofabout25pageswithanexecutivesummarythatprovidesanoverviewofwhathasbeen
achievedtodatetoimprovethelivesofthepeopleofKatine.
Recommendationsonwhatstrategiestoadopttostrengthentheoutcomesoftheproject.
1.
2.
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
SuggestedoptionsforwhatnextpostKatine.
3.1 Finalreport
BothasoftcopyandhardcopyreportswillbesubmittedtoKCPP.
4. Expertise required / Reviewer
The reviewer is required to have the following qualifcations and expertise:
Goodknowledgeandgeneralfamiliaritywiththeimplementationofcommunitydevelopmentprojects.
Knowledge&experienceofcarryingoutsimilarstudieswithreputableorganisations.
Academicandworkingknowledgeintheareasofhealth,education,waterandsanitation,livelihoods
andcommunityempowerment.
Familiaritywiththepolitical,economic,social,technologicallegalenvironmentandinstitutionalcondi-
tionsinUgandaingeneral.
Understandingoftheculturesoftheruralcommunitiesinthedevelopingcountries.
Sensitivitytosocio–culturalandgenderissuesinSoroti.
KnowledgeandexperienceinusingtheevaluationcriteriaofTransparency,Equity,effectiveness,ef-
fciency, impact, relevance and sustainability.
Provenpracticalexperienceinproject/programmeevaluationparticularlyinparticipatoryevaluation.
Abilitytoanalyseandsynthesiseandtowriteclearreports.
Abilitytoseethewiderscopeoftheprojectintermsofit’sfocusoncrosssectorpartnershipfordelivery
andincontextoftheprojectbeingseenasmeansofcommunicatingdevelopment.
FluencyinEnglishandpreferablyanabilitytounderstandAteso/Kumam.
Readytoabidebytheethicalprinciplesthatguideresearchandstudies.
Thereviewershouldbefamiliarandconversantwithsuitabletechniquesforfacilitationofgroupdiscussions
andanalysisandhaveprovenpracticalexperienceonthis.Therevieweralsoneedsbeabletoworkunder
pressureandinnot–optimalphysicalconditions.Theindependentconsultantshouldhaveexcellentreport
writingskillsandhavetheabilitytolisten,negotiateandcollaborateisessentialaswellastheabilityto
bringtogetherdifferentpointsofview.
Roleoftheexternalevaluator
The(Guardiancontracted)externalevaluatorwillbeamemberoftheMTRteam,leadbythereviewer
contractedbyAMREF.
Hewillbepartofthereviewteamandcontributetothedesignandimplementationofthereview.The
reviewerwillberesponsibleforthepreparationoftheMTRreport.
Hewillalsomonitorthereviewprocess,andprovideanannextotheMTRreportonthereviewprocess.
Hisviewswillbesharedwiththereviewerduringthereview,andwiththeGuardianandothersonthe
completionofthereview.
Theexternalevaluatorandthereviewerwillbothacknowledgeminorityviewsifandwherethey
areimportant.
3.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.



Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Annex 2: Itinerary
HazelSlavin,MTRConsultant
1
RickDavies,ExternalEvaluatorKatineProject
2
10/06 Meeting HazelSlavin,MTRConsultant
RickDavies,ExternalEvaluatorKatineProject
23/06 MeetingatAMREF,UK ClaudiaCodsi,AMREF
GraceMukasa,AMREF
MadeleineBunting,Guardian
Joe Confno, Guardian
HelenBarnes,CARE
MaudeMassu,CARE
EdWatkiss,FarmAfrica
RickDavies,ExternalEvaluator(RD)
HazelSlavin,MTRconsultant(HS)
24/06 TelephonecallwithHS
TelephonecallwithHS
LizFord,GuardianKatineWebsiteManager
Maude Massu, CARE, Microfnance Advisor
25/06 TelephonecallwithHS MadeleineBunting,Guardian
26/06 TelephonecallwithHS
TelephonecallwithHS
SarahBoseley,Guardian
HelenBarnes,CARE,CorporatePartnerships
29/06 MeetingatAMREF,Kampala JoshuaKyallo,AMREFCountryDirector
SusanWandera,DeputyCountryDirector
30/06 MeetingatCARE,Kampala
MeetingatUWESO,Kampala
GraceMajara,VSLAProgManager
BoscoEpila,Socio–economicProgManager
30/06 MeetingatAMREF,Kampala JoshuaKyallo,CountryDirector
SusanWandera,DeputyCountryDirector
01/07
DriveKampalatoSoroti/Katine
MeetingwithProjectTeam,Soroti OscarOketch,ProjectManager
Olwney Martha Kavuna, M&E offcer
Lilian Viko, Project Offcer, Education
AmeruaMolly,ProjectAssistant,Education
Otim Joseph, Project Offcer, Health
OkurutAlfred,ProjectAssistant,Health
Venansio Tumuhaise, Project Offcer, Livelihoods
OgwangDavid,ProjectAssistant,Livelihoods
Kasule John Leonard, Project Offcer, WATSAN
OkelloAnthony,ProjectAssistant,WATSAN
OpesenRichard,CommunityEmpowerment
Simon Mugenyi, Communications Offcer
1 Attend all meetings unless indicated
2 Attend all meeting unless indicated until 09/07
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
02/07 MeetingswithRD,HSandteammembers
SteeringCommittee
ManagementCommittee
OjomParishDevelopmentCttee
OjomaParishDevelopmentCttee
12men2women
21men4women
22men14women
22men10women
03/07 MeetingswithRD,HSandteam
members
AsstDHO&staff
OjumHealthCentre2
RDmeetingHUMC
HSmeetingVHT
VisittoCentre
TiririHealthCentre4
MeetingwithHUMC(RD)
MeetingwithVHT(HS)
VisittoCentre
DrOlhadhiCharlesStephen,AsstDHO
Rosemary Anaso, Nursing Offcer
4 members (3 men, 1 woman)
16members(9men7women)
LucyAriamo,Nursein–charge
2members(men)
7members(5men2women)
JuventineEmayu,sisterin–charge
Alibu Francis, Records Offce
04/07 Work in Offce
05/07 RandomwalksinMerokandKatinePar-
ishes
RD,HS,ProjectDirector
06/07 MeetingswithRD,HSandteam
members
Deputy District Education Offcer
SchoolInspectorKatine
VisittoAdamasikoSchool
Meetingwithteachers(HS)
MeetingSMCandPTA(RD)
OkelloEverestwithRDandteammember
CharlesOkirorwithHSandteammember
EngweduWilliam,Headmaster
7 members (4 men 3 women)
13 members (11 men 2 woman)
MembersofSchoolHealthTeam(RD/HS)
MeetingwithCentreCo–ordinatingTutor
MeetingwithusersofCommunityResource
Centre(HS)
HeadGirlandHeadBoy
JoshuaOkekeny
5 members (2 men, 3 women)
JosephMalinga
07/07 VisittoOjomPrimarySchool
MeetingwithTeachers(HS)
SchoolHealthCommittee(HS)
MeetingwithSMCandPTA(RD)
EkotuFrancis,HeadTeacher
7members(6men,1woman)
HeadGirlandHeadBoy
13 members (11 men, 2 women)
08/07 OmulaiWaterSourceCommittee
Sub–CountySanitationCommittee
OlwelaiParishSanitationCommittee
MataliWaterSourceCommittee
9members(5men,4women)
10members(9men,1woman)
13 members (12 men, 1 woman)
5 members (2 men, 3 women)
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
09/07 RickDaviesleavesUganda
District Water Offce
Sub–countyHealthCommittee
OjamaParishSanitationCommittee
Peter Opwanya, District Water Offcer
AdoaStephen,WO,HealthandSanitation
FrancisOpolot,WO,CommunityEducation
EpeetThomas,CWO,Soroti
EmesuSimonPeter,CWO,Serere
Mulala Fabian, DWD TSU 3
15 members (13 men, 2 women)
7members(5men,2women)
10/07 Meeting at District Production Offce
Soroti District Veterinary Offce
OjemorunUnitedFarmersGroup
ObalangaAtamakisiFarmersGroup
OkettaWW,DistrictProductionCo–ordinator
Eyudu P, District Veterinary Offcer
Adutu Patrick, District Natural Resources Offcer
Olupot Maurice, Community Development Offcer
OpamaMoses,Para–vet
AacoAngellaImmaculate,Para–vet
EiduJoel,Para–vet
EreuFelix,Para–vet
29members(9men,20women)
20members(8men,12women)&2non–mem-
bers
11/07 UWESO Offce, Soroti
AkiroPoteVSLAGroup
AcanmireVSLAGroup
Owera Jeffrey, Programme offcer
Patrick Osure, Programme offcer
12members(5men,7women)
20 members (7 men, 13 women)
12/07 Preparationforde–brief&planning
13/07 De–briefandplanningmeeting OscarOketch,ProjectManager
Olwney Martha Kavuna, M&E offcer
Lilian Viko, Project Offcer, Education
AmeruaMolly,ProjectAssistant,Education
Otim Joseph, Project Offcer, Health
OkurutAlfred,ProjectAssistant,Health
Venansio Tumuhaise, Project Offcer, Livelihoods
OgwangDavid,ProjectAssistant,Livelihoods
Kasule John Leonard, Project Offcer, WATSAN
OkelloAnthony,ProjectAssistant,WATSAN
OpesenRichard,CommunityEmpowerment
OchanLennox,AsstClerkofWorks
NicodemusTumukwasibwe,ProjectManager,EU
IntegratedProject,Soroti
GeorgeEkochu,AMREFaccountant,Soroti
14/07 MeetingatFarmAfrica,Mbale
ReturntoKampala
ShamilahNamusisi,Training&AdvisoryUnit
Coordinator
15/07 Preparationandwriting
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
16/07 De–briefAMREFKampala JoshuaKyallo,AMREFCountryDirector
SusanWandera,DeputyCountryDirector
17/07 HSleavesUganda
20/07 De–briefAMREFUK JoEnsor
GraceMukasa
ClaudiaCodsi
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 9
Annex 3: KCPP Bibliography/Timeline
RickDavies,July2009
Format: Year, Month, Document, Author
Unknowndate
Guardian Sponsored Village (invitation for proposals), Unknown
Putting African Communities First. Enhancing Capacity and Participation to Close the Gap in Health Sys-
tems AFRICAN MEDICAL & RESEARCH FOUNDATION Strategy 2007—2017,AMREFBoard
2007September
AMREF Katine (rural) Guardian proposal, Susie Hares
Community Needs Assessment—Overview, Sonja Patscheke
Community Needs Assessment (full report), Carol Idusso, Tim Bromfeld (budget)
2007October
Engagement & Communications Plan, Sonja Patscheke
Stakeholder Engagement and Communications Approach DRAFT, Graham KJ
KCPPConceptualFramework,TimBromfeld(Accenture)
Health Facility Database, Albert Killian
Katine Outputs Tracking Database, Rebecca Copeland
Village Health Team database, Rebecca Copeland
Contract between Guardian and Rick Davies
Online survey of expectations of external evaluator, Rick Davies
Draft workplan, Rick Davies
Guardian: Opening of KCPP, Alan Rusbridger
2007November
Initial Action Plan (Quick Wins), unknown
Community Survey: In November 2007, a survey was carried out to obtain information on what re-
sourcesexistedinthetargetcommunitiesatprojectstart–upintheareasofinterestinhealth,waterand
sanitation, education, and livelihoods. The Community Survey had three components: a Village Survey,
Health Facility Survey, and a School Survey. Information was collected from all 65 villages, 13 schools
andthreehealthunits.RebeccaCopeland
Partnership Workshop: 27th November 2007, Manny Amadi
Comments on Community Needs Assessment—Overview, RickDavies
2007December
M&E Plan, Rebecca Copeland
Threeyearcostedplan,TimBromfeld
Threeyearimplementationplan,TimBromfeld
1st quarter implementation plan, unknown
Katine:Itstartswithavillage:(basicinformationbriefngforBarclays
Comments on the KCPP Monitoring and Evaluation Plan Version 3 29/11/2007, RickDavies
2008January
Baseline survey, Rebecca Copeland and Uganda Bureau of Statistics
Year 1 Implementation plan, Unknown
Impact Assessment report on SUSTAIN, Xavier Nsabagasani et al
Uganda Country Strategic Plan 2007–2011, RebeccaCopelandandKathyAttawell
2008February
FARM–Africa staff visit to Katine Village Project 28th January to 1st February 2008, Martin Roberts
2008March
VSLA proposal for Barclays, Aguga
Draft:AprojectbyUWESOinpartnershipwithCAREInternationalCommunity–ledfnancialservicesfor
the Katine community in Uganda, Unknown and undated
3 With AMREF Katine team and Sarah Majota
4 With AMREF Katine team (and Sarah Majota
































Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 0
The Katine Community Partnerships Project (KCPP) First Visit Report, by the M&E Consultant—January
2008, Rick Davies
2008April
Katine stakeholder meeting and Preliminary project steering committee meeting. Soroti Hotel April 3,
Carol Idusso
Minutes of 16 April district partners meeting with AMREF Uganda, Carol Idusso
KCCP—UK Partnership meeting April 30th 2008–05–02, Claudia Codsi
Comments on Baseline Community Survey January 2008, RickDavies
2008June
Minutes of 2nd KCPP Project Management Committee meeting held on 13/06/2008 at Katine Sub
County Lukiiko Hall, Richard Opesen
Katine Community Partnerships Project 6 MONTHS PROGRESS REPORT (OCT 2007 TO MARCH
2008) Submitted to: The Guardian and Barclays, OscarOketchandClaudiaCodsi
2008July
M&E Framework, Becky Copeland
Care Uganda Proposed Budget To Barclays Bank For Implementation Of VSLA In Katine Soroti, Korus
Minutes Of The 1st KCPP Project Steering Committee Meeting 14/07/08 From 10:30–15:30 Soroti Dis-
trict, RichardOpesen
2008October
Monitoring The Katine Community Partnerships Project (KCPP)The Second Visit Report by Independent
M&E Consultant. August 2008, RickDavies
2008November
AMREFRefectionsOn2ndExternalEvaluationOfKCPP,ClaudiaCodsi
2008December
Report of the Baseline Survey of the Village Savings and Loans Associations in Katine Sub county, So-
roti District. Prepared for SUSTAIN, Kemigisa Margaret
Katine Community Partnerships Project Annual Narrative Report Submitted to: The Guardian and Bar-
clays Project Duration: Three Years. October 2007–September 2010, OscarOketch
2009January
Report On Katine Partnership Orientation Attended By CARE—AMREF And UWESO Staff Katine Sub-
county–Soroti District Eastern Uganda Region 19th To 22nd January 2009, SylviaKaawe
2009February
Report On Katine Field Visit By CARE Uganda Pd And CARE UK MF Advisor Katine Subcounty–Soroti
District Eastern Uganda Region10th To 12th February 2009
2009March
CARE—UWESO FIELD VISIT FOLLOW UP MEETING held on 2
nd
March2009atUWESOheadoffce
2009June
Katine Community Partnerships Project 6 Month Narrative Report October 2008–March 2009 Duration:
Three Years. October 2007–September 2010, OscarOketchandClaudiaCodsi
Comments on the 6 Month Narrative Report October 2008—March 2009, RickDavies



















Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Annex 4: KCPP Visitors Log Sept 2007–July 2009
Estimatedhoursspentwithvisitors

Date NameofVisitor Organisation StaffInvolved Activities
Hours
spent
12–17Sept07 JohnVidal Guardian CarolIdusso
HellenAkiteng
JosephEpuru
Fieldvisits 96
9–11Oct07 AlanRushbridger
LindsayMackie
DanChung
BenGreen
XanRice
JoEnsor
SueHollick
RachaelBarber
Guardian
Guardian
Guardian
Guardian
Guardian
AMREFUK
Barclays
AllKatine Field and offce
visits
128
25–26Oct07 SarahMargiotta
Dr.MikeMarks
SarahThurston
ManagementCon-
sultant
DirectReliefInter-
national
RichardOpesen
ChrisEmeu
Fieldvisits 14
07–14Nov07 SarahBoseley Guardian CarolIdusso
HellenAkiteng
EpuruJoseph
Fieldvisits 70
8–9Nov07 Dr.FlorenceMuli–Musiime
Dr.PeterNgatia
Dr.DarausBukenya
BobKioko
AMREFHQ HellenAkiteng
JosephEpuru
RichardOpesen
Fieldvisits 28
14–16Nov07 GibBuloch
PhoebeBennett
Accenture–ADP
Partnerships
HellenAkiteng
JosephEpuru
Fieldvisits 14
14–26Jan08 RickDavies GuardianEvalu-
ator
Allstaff Field and offce
visits
140
20Feb08 MarieWitts
LindsayPouton
GuardianFilms Allstaff 15
30 Apr 08 FlorenceMusiime AMREF Allstaff Fieldvisit 15
9May08 WilliamDurban BarclaysUK Comms offcer Fieldvisit 15
14May09 JimSampson
DavidWatts
KennyEbony
SusieHares
IndividualBar-
claysstaffandtwo
partnersonprivate
visit
Allstaff Offce and feld
visit
15
15May08 BarclaysVice–Chairman
GarryHoffman,
MadeleineBuntingand
team(7)
Barclays/Guard-
ian
Allstaff Fieldvisit 42
7–10Jul08 MartinGodwin Guardian KatineStaff Mobilisingcom-
munity
Facilitating
transport
Interpretation
Generalfacilita-
tion
21
5 Time spent is roughly estimated as 7 hours for each day for one member of staff. Number of days/staff is underestimated to err on the side
of caution.
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
Date NameofVisitor Organisation StaffInvolved Activities
Hours
spent
9Jul08 CathyBryantandteam(4). LEMUresearchers Allstaff Researchers 21
30 Jul 08 BaraDelFieiro EU Commsstaff Fieldvisit 15
28–31 Jul 08 AnnePerkins Guardian Katinestaff Briefng staff on
thevisit
Mobilisingarea
ofcoverage
Generalfacilita-
tion
Facilitationin
transport
28
25Jul–8Aug
08
RickDavies GuardianInde-
pendentEvaluator
KatineStaff Briefng from
staff
Mobilisingpos-
sibleareatovisit
Updatesby
components
Meetingswith
community
structures
Generalfacilita-
tion
Facilitationin
transport
140
13–15 Aug 08 LianeFarrer AMREFUK/HQ Driver
Communications
offcers
PM
Getgeneral
overviewof
projectarea
28
12–25Sep08 SarahNason Guardian ChrisEmeu
Comms Offcer
DavidOgwang
AlfredOkurut
Gather flm re-
sourcesforthe
GuardianXmas
appeal
150
25–27Sep08 ClaudiaCodsi
CraigPollard
AMREFinUK AllStaff Briefng
Fieldvisits
Updatesby
components
Meetingswith
community
members
Generalfacilita-
tion
Facilitationin
transport
32
06–14Oct08 SarahBoseley
MartinGodwin
DavidSmith
Guardian/Ob-
server
PM
Drivers
Comms Offcer
M&E offcer
Livelihoods offc-
ers
HealthAssistant
Fieldvisit 105
27–30 Oct 08 JohnVidal Guardian M&E offcer
Comms offce
Livelihoods offc-
ers
Driver
Fieldvisit 30
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Date NameofVisitor Organisation StaffInvolved Activities
Hours
spent
27–29Oct08 AlistairBoyd Ex–BoardMember
AMREF
Allstaff Advisory
Fieldvisits
Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
21
10–11Dec08 AMREFHQ(5)ledbythe
deputydirectorgeneral
FlorenceMusiime
AMREFHQ Allstaff Fieldvisits
Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
28
Dec2008 DanChung Guardianphotog-
rapher
Comms offcer and
driver
Generalfacilita-
tion
32
12–15Jan09 PragnaGandesha BarclaysBank
StafffromUK
AllStaff Fieldvisits
Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
21
20–21Jan09 DFIDUgandacountry
directorJohnTurkington,
AlistairRobb,
JoLofthouse
WorldBankCountryMan-
agerandteam
DFIDUganda PM
Comms offcer
Education offcers
Health offcers
M & E offcer
Fieldvisits
Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
14
28Jan09 Farm–AfricaUKpro-
grammedirector
GeorgeMukath
Farm–AfricaUK
programmedirec-
tor
PM
Livelihoodsstaff,
M & E offcer
Drivers
Fieldvisits
Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
14
3 Feb 09 SorotiDistrictViceChair-
manMichaelEwamu
Community Devt Offcer
SorotiDistrictof-
fcials
AllStaff Fieldvisits
Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
12
12Feb09 IvanLewisMP,Ministerfor
AfricanDevelopment
DFIDUgandaCountry
DirectorJohnTurkington,
AlistairBoydandteam
UKMinisters PM
Health offcers
Education offcers
Comms offcer
Drivers
Generalfacilita-
tion
18
18 Feb–3 Mar
09
GeorgeOmonposah Guardian flm
maker
Livelihoodsstaff
PM
Drivers
Comms Offcer
Generalfacilita-
tion
140
23–28 Feb 09 Jo Confno
Laurence Confno video-
grapher,LizFordWebsite
editor
Guardian Allstaff Fieldvisits
Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
60
23–26 Feb 09 AnnieKelly–freelancejour-
nalistforthewebsite
Guardian Allstaff Fieldvisits
Updatesby
components
21
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Date NameofVisitor Organisation StaffInvolved Activities
Hours
spent
Mar09 CountryManagerNathan
Wassolo
GSK Allstaff Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
10
24–27Apr09 SarahBoseley Guardian Driver
Comms offcer
Generalfacilita-
tion
21
29Apr–1May
09
MadeleineBunting Guardian Allstaff Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
Fieldvisit
35
29–30 Apr 09 FourUN–MDVStaff.
Dr.RichardAyam,
Dr.JohnOkorio
JoelleBassoul.
TheMillennium
DevelopmentVil-
lageProject
Allstaff Updatesby
components
Generalfacilita-
tion
Fieldvisit
21
27Apr–4May
09
LaurenceTopham,Film
maker
Guardian Driver
Comms offcer
Generalfacilita-
tion
49
20May09 GraceMukasa,
ClaudiaCodsi
AMREFUK Allstaff 14
7–14Jun09 PaulandDanChung Guardian Driver
Comms offcer
Generalfacilita-
tion
49
13 Jun 09 LillianByrauhanga,
MichaelKaddhu
BarclaysUganda Comms Offcer
Education Offcer
Fieldvisit 12
15Jun09 ChairmanBarclaysBank,
MarcusAgiusandTeam
(9)
Barclays Allstaff Fieldvisit 35
1–13

Jul09 HazelSlavin
RickDavies
AMREF/Guardian Allstaff Midtermreview
Briefng from
staff
Updatesby
components
Meetingswith
community
structures
Generalfacilita-
tion
Facilitationin
transport
251
14–18Jul09 SarahBoseley
MartinGodwin
Guardian Driver–Eugene
Health Offcer
Collecting
storyonhowthe
projectaffects
children
35
15Jul09 GSKPresidentAndrew
Wittyandteam
And7others
GSK Allstaff Fieldvisits 35
Estimatedtotalhours 2110
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Annex 5: Partner–oriented progress reporting in the KCPP
RickDavies,7July2009
The last 6 Month Narrative Report was 32 pages long, excluding annexes. Within that the main section
describingprogressagainstplansis16pageslong(pages11–27).Theheadingsandsub–headingsof
thatsectionarebasedontheAMREFKCPPworkplanheadingsandsub–headings.Asaresultthese
arefocusedondifferentcategoriesofAMREFactivities.
Thealternativeistostructuretheheadingsandsub–headingsofthissectionaroundthetypesof
partnersAMREFisworkingwith,anddifferencesamongstthesepartners.Thiswouldmakethewhole
reportmuchmorepartner–oriented,buildingontheusefulsection5whichprovidesagoodoverviewof
“partnershipandcoordinationwithotherbodies”.
Some examples of how the “Progress of Activities” section could be restructured:
Educationsectorpartners(previously“Improvedaccesstoqualityeducation”)
CommunitySchools
Teachers
SchoolManagementCommittees
ParentTeachersAssociations
SchoolHealthCommittees
GovernmentSchools
Teachers
SchoolManagementCommittees
ParentTeachersAssociations
SorotiPrimaryTeachersCollege
District Education Offce
EducationSectorCoordinationMeetingsgroup
Under each of these headings and sub–headings AMREF could describe: (a) how it has been work-
ingwiththatpartner,includingthetypesofassistancegiven,and(b)evidenceofdevelopmentofthat
partner’scapacities.
Muchofthematerialinsection5on“partnershipandcoordinationwithotherbodies”couldbeincluded
inthisre–structuredsection.
Inthe“Healthsectorpartners”sectioninformationaboutthecommunity’shealthstatuscouldbede-
scribedinthesub–sectiononthehealthcentres,inparagraphsdealingwithwhatthehealthcentre
knowsaboutcommunityhealthstatus.
Annexescouldbeincludedofthetypebeingdevelopedthisweek,providingdetailedsupportinginfor-
mationonwhattypesofAMREFsupportedinputshavebeenprovidedtowhichvillages,schoolsand
healthcentres.
A fnal note: If AMREF 6 months narrative report is shared with partners in Soroti district then partner–
orientedprogressreportingmightbemakethereportmuchmorereadabletothem.
1.
2.
3.













4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Annex 6: KCPP achievements since January 2008
Component
Infrastructure
andHardware
Training Results
Health Fridgeandcold
chainfacilities
Bicyclesprovided
Laboratoryat
OjomHealth
Centre11
15Community
vaccinators
272VHTs
78Traditional
BirthAttendants
(TBAs)
130 Community
medicine
distributors
5labtechnicians
trained
27healthworkers
3 Health Unit
Management
Committees
Increased immunisation coverage for <5 (43% at project
start) to 89.3%(againstpolio,TB,whoopingcough,hepatitisB,
tetanus, diphtheria and haemophilus infuenzae)
Increasedknowledge/awarenessonHIV/AIDS
Psycho–socialsupportforPLWHA
Counseling/testingforHIVpromoted(874pregnantwomen,
145children>181,441adults)
Referralsofsickpersonstohealthcenters(9outof10
comparedto2outof10atstartup)
Diseasesurveillanceincreased
Reduction in cases of diarrhoea (from 38% at baseline to
6% children >5 and 1.4% <5
Promotionoffamilyplanningmethodshasnotbeena
success
Promotion of deliveries by skilled attendants (33% at
baseline to 3%) has reduced the number of deliveries by
TBAs (38% at baseline to 27%)
Home–basedcareofchildhoodillness
ImproveddiagnosisandtreatmentofTB,HIV,STIs,malaria,
URTI,anaemia,worms.Increaseinuptakeofservices.
ITNsprovidedtohighriskgroups
RefreshertrainingonPMTCT
Managementprocesses,planning,budgeting,monitoring,
infectioncontrol,drugmanagement,leadingtoimproved
managementandnolossofstaff
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Component
Infrastructure
andHardware
Training Results
Education Rehabilitation
KatineP/s–5
classes, 1 offce,
1store
Ochuloi–8
classes, 1 offce,
1store
Oimai–4, 1 offce,
1store
Ojama–library,1
class
Construction
Amorikot–7
classes, 1 offce,
1store
3161 Text books
510Desks
Sportskits
suppliedto
13 schools kit
includes–(2
javelins,2
discuses,2short
puts,1volleyball,
2netballsrings,
2footballnets,1
volleyballnet,2
footballsand2
netballs)2sets
ofrelaybatonsfor
sub–county
4bicyclesto
Katinebest2girls
andbesttwoboys
inPLE
15setsofMDD
equipmentset
includes(10
T/shirtsfor
dancers,12 rafa
skirts,5rollsof
kitengematerial,
Ibigdrum,1
mediumdrum,
1smalldrum,
1 tube fddle,
1bigthumb
piano,1small
thumbpiano,1
handshaker,1
xylophone)
26teachers
trainedingames
andsports
102teachers
trainedinChild
tochild,Rightsof
the child PIASCY
andAdolescent
reproductive
health
90teachers
trainedinPHASE
26female
teacherstrained
ingenderasrole
modelsforgirls
26teachers
trainedinMDD
63 PTA members
trainedon
rolesand
responsibilities
72SMC
memberstrained
onrolesand
responsibilities
12teachers
guided270
parentsin
developinglocal
teachingmaterial
1800parents
attended
sensitisation
ralliesonOVC
andUPE
300 children
trainedand
participatedin
PHASEevent
Katinehas15primaryschoolscomparedtobaselineof
13. ( 2 schools Ojom and Ogwolo were pre–schools during
baselinenowupgradedtoPrimaryschools)
School enrollments of 361, Ojom and 362 at Ogwolo
School enrollment increased from 7531 at baseline to 9071.
NumbersdecreaseatP.7to426
BookssuppliedtoOchuloi,Oimai,Ojama,Ojago,Katine,
KatineTirirri,Adamasiko,Olwelai,Ajonyi,Merok,Obyarai,
Amorikot, Kadinya and wall charts for 13 schools
DesksdeliveredtoAmorikot,KadinyaKatineTiririri,Katine,
AdamasikoOchuloiandOimaischools
Advocacyforincreasingfemaleteachersinschoolsand
participationinleadershiprolesinthecommunity
15PTAcommitteesstrengthenedtoimproveschool
management
15SchoolManagementCommitteesstrengthened,for
monitoringandsupervision
Productionoflocalteachingmaterials
Improvedlessonplanning
Reductionofteacherabsenteeism
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Component
Infrastructure
andHardware
Training Results
WATSAN 5boreholes
rehabilitated, 3
repaired,
8newboreholes
withhandpumps,
5shallowwells
constructed and 3
springsprotected.
13 panel toilets
inschools,9
fourstanceVIP
latrineswith
washrooms,
andurinalsin8
PrimarySchools
and9Ecosan
latrinesin9
schools.
8rainwater
harvestingtanks
inschools
240sanitation
kits to 13 schools
andcommunities
toaidinlatrine
diggingand
construction.
4Districtstaff
172VHTs
21WaterSource
Committees
6Parish
Sanitation
Committees.
40Community
masons(10for
latrines,24for
sanplats,6for
waterjars).
3 Hand–pump
mechanics
Watersource
committees
6Parishsanitation
committees
2856householdswithaccesstosafe,cleanwaterwithin
1.5klms, improved access to 65.5%.
WaterqualitysurveillancetoWHOandGoUstandards.
Facilitiesforgirlshasimprovedattendance
3 equipped with Hand pump tool kit, trained on data
collectionandmaintenanceskills.
21established&trainedinmanagementofwatersource,
monitoring,administrationoffunds.
6established&trained.
Livelihoods 450bagsof
improvedcassava
varieties
8000kgs
groundnutseeds
1200kgsupland
rice(
50geachof
tomatoes,
cabbageand
onions,
18setsofnursery
bedmanagement
implements–36
wheel barrows, 36
watering cans, 36
rakes,54spades,
36 forked hoes,
and1850m–tape
measure.
18Farmers
Groups
7paravets
20Extension
staffthroughTOT
trainings(4sub
county,9district
and7community)
VisittoNational
Agricultural
ResearchStation
Innovations
inagriculture,
businessskills
andmarketing
18Farmersgroups/VSLAsetup
Livelihoodsstakeholdersforumestablished(IncludesCCF,
UWESO,TPO,governmentprogrammessuchasNAADS,sub–countyand
districtrepresentatives,PAG(PentecostalAssembliesofGod).)
Skillsinimprovedplanning
Nurserybedsestablishedin18farmersgroups
Groupdemonstrationgardensestablishedforcassava,
groundnuts,anduplandrice
Individualfarmersaccesstoimprovedplantingmaterials
fromthecassavademonstrationgardens(bothmembers
andnon–membersofthegroups)
Increasedsavingcultureamongstgroupmembers
Increasedborrowingforinvestmentamonggroupmembers
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 9
Component
Infrastructure
andHardware
Training Results
17Radiotalk
shows
MediaCentre
equippedwith
4desktop
computers
30 IEC working
group
62members
in6parish
development
committees
16Project
Management
Committee(PMC)
11Project
Steering
Committee(PSC)
(15members)
100+community
members
30 persons
40schoolchildren
MediaCentre
Committee
18community
membersVideo
flming training run
bytheGuardian
Developmentofposterswithkeymessages
ReachbeyondtheDistrictwithcallersfromneighbouring
area
Development plans refecting priorities from villages
upwards
5meetings–ensuresinvolvementofDistrictstaff,provides
guidancetoandmonitorsProject
1meeting
basictrainingincomputerskills
25persons,onaverage,usethemediacentreeachday
VideosofKatineonGuardianKatinewebsite
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 20
Annex 7: Self–assessment
ObjectivesandActivities Comments Year2
%achieved
byJune09
%achieved
bySept09
1 ImprovedCommunityHealth
1.1 Improvecommunity–basedprevention,treatmentandcareforHIV/AIDS,
malaria,TB,RH,andchildhoodillnesses
1.1.1 StrengthenthecapacityofVillageHealthTeams(VHTs)
1.1.1.1 ProvidetrainingtoVillageHealthTeamsonfamilyplanningmethods 1VHTper
villagefor
66 100 100
1.1.1.2 ProvidetrainingtoVillageHealthTeamsonissuesofmonitoringdrugadher-
ancerelatedtoHIV/AIDS,malariaandTB(throughCBDOTS—Community
BasedDirectlyObservedTreatmentServices)
2VHTsper
village
132 100 100
1.1.1.3 ProvidetrainingtoVillageHealthTeamsoncounselingandofferingpsycho
socialsupportforpeoplelivingwithHIV/AIDSandtheirfamilies
5people
parish
30 100 100
1.1.1.4 ProvidesupporttoVHTsonhomebasedmanagementchildhooddisease,
includingmalaria(fever),pneumonia,diarrhoeadiseases,skinandeyeinfec-
tions,immunization,growthmonitoring,nutrition.
0
1.1.1.5 TraincommunityvaccinatorsinEPIandrecordkeepingandsupportimmuni-
zationoutreach
onemeeting
per 3 months
4 75 100
1.1.1.6 Supporttoactivitiesoftraditionalbirthattendantsi.eoncommunitymobiliza-
tionandreferralsystem
4 100 100
1.1.2 StrengthenCommunityOutreachInitiatives
1.1.2.1 StrengthentimelycommunityoutreacharoundservicesprovidedbyCom-
munityHealthCentres(suchasChildImmunizationdaytoimprovechildhood
immunizationcoverage,HIVtests,VHTservices)
134 95.5 100
1.1.2.3 Establishacommunity–basedITNdistributionsystemprioritisingtheU5s,
pregnantwomenandPLWAemphasiswillbeonre–treatmentofITNs
1 100 100
1.1.2.4 Supportvillagehealthteamsonfamilyplanning(includingcondomuseforHIV
prevention)
10 75 100
1.2 ImprovequalityofhealthservicesforHIV/AIDS,malaria,TB,RH,andchild-
hoodillnesses
1.2.1 StrengthenCommunityHealthCentrelabfacilitiesforimproveddiagnostics
andtreatmentofHIV/AIDS,TBandmalaria
1.2.1.1 ProvideCommunityHealthCentreswithequipmentandsuppliesfordiagno-
sisofHIV/AIDS,TB,andmalaria(e.g.HIVtestkits)
1 100 100
1.2.1.2 Trainlabpersonnelforimproveddiagnosticsandtreatment(ofHIV/AIDS—in-
cludingOIsandSTIs,TB,malaria,urinarytractinfections,anaemia,meningi-
tis,worms,diabetes,eclampcia,hypertensionandsyphilis)
0 100 100
1.2.1.3 RenovateandimproveCommunityhealthcentresHCIVandHCIIs 1 0 100
1.2.2 Strengthenhealthcareserviceprovision
1.2.2.1 ProviderefreshertrainingforCommunityHealthCentreworkersonmanage-
mentandtreatmentofHIV/AIDS(includesART),malaria(includingsevere
malaria,IPTandACTs),TBCBDOTS
2 100 100
1.2.2.2 TrainCommunityHealthCentreworkerstopromotecounsellingandtesting
servicesrelatedtoHIV/AIDS
1
1.2.2.3 TrainCommunityHealthCentreworkersonPMTCT—PreventionofMotherto
ChildTransmissionofHIV/AIDS
1 100 100
1.2.2.4 ProviderefreshertrainingtoCommunityHealthCentreworkersonIntegrated
ManagementofChildhoodIllnesses(IMCI)throughonjobtraininginformof
supportsupervision
4 75 100
1.2.2.5 Traincommunityhealthcentreworkers(includingmidwives)onsafedelivery
methodsandemergencyobstetriccare(EMOC)
1 0
1.2.2.7 TrainCommunityHealthCentreworkerstoensurepropermethodsofinfec-
tioncontrolandmedicalwastedisposal
1 100 100
1.2.2.8 Facilitatecommunityhealthcentrestaffandhealthunitmanagementcommit-
teesonlogisticsmanagementofessentialmedicinesandlabsuppliesand
procurementofequipment(toincludetrainingonroles&responsibilities)
1 100 100
1.2.2.8 AMREFcorporatetechnicalsupport
1.3 Strengthenruralhealthsystems
1.3.1 Strengthenhealthinformationandmanagementsystems
HealthComponent—SelfAssessmentofAchievement
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
ObjectivesandActivities Comments Year2
%achieved
byJune09
%achieved
bySept09
1.3.1.1 TrainVHTsonplanningandbudgetingforcommunityhealthneedstocontrib-
utetodistrictdevelopmentplans
0
1.3.1.2 TrainVHTsoncommunity–basedinformationsystemsincludingimmunization
coverage,birthanddeathregistration
66 128 128
1.3.1.3 TrainCommunityHealthCentreHealthUnitManagementCommitteeon
management processes—planning, budgeting, fnancial, performance man-
agement,monitoringqualityofcare,infectioncontrol,medicalwastedisposal,
accesstodrugsanddrugmanagement
1 100 100
1.3.1.4 Strengthensystemforregularmeetings,supervision,andreportingofVHTs
athealthcentre,parishandHSDlevels
12 75 100
1.3.2 StrengthenreferralandsupplysystemsbetweenVHTsandtheappropriate
levelofthehealthfacility
1.3.2.1 ConductjointtrainingofVHTsandhealthcentrestaffonreferralsystemand
VHTsupplysystem(e.g.HOMAPAK,condoms)
1 100 100
1.3.2.2 StrengthenreferralsystemfromVHTtoappropriatelevelofhealthfacilityand
trackreferrals
0
1.3.2.3 Provideamulti–purposebicycletoeachVHTmemberasaformoftransport
totheCommunityHealthCentre
0 0 0
1.3.2.4 ProvideeachVHTwithadrugstoragekit 0 0 0
1.3.2.5 StrengthenproceduresfortrackingandreplacingVHTdropouts 4 50 75
1.3.2.7 ExploreoptionsforfundingmotivationpackageforVHTs(e.g.torch,gum-
boots,umbrella,books,pens)
1080
ObjectivesandActivities Year2
%achieved
byJune09
%achieved
bySept09
2 ImprovedAccesstoQualityEducation
2.1 Improveteachingandlearningenvironment
2.1.1 Trainteachersonchildcentredmethodologiestoimproveacademicperformance 1 100 100
2.1.2 Trainteacherstopromoteadolescentfriendlyreproductivehealthcounselling. 3 67 100
2.1.3 Provideteachingmaterialstoteacherstofacilitateteachingandlearning(includingmaterials
forreproductivehealth)
4 50 100
0 Trainteacherstodeveloplocalmaterialstofacilitateteachingandlearning—localmaterials
development
1 100 100
2.1.5 Supportsupervisionandfollowupofteachertraining 6 67 100
2.1.6 Rehabilitateexistingclassrooms 15 50 100
2.1.7 Increaseseatingfacilities 13 100 100
2.1.8 Constructnewclassrooms 10 50 100
2.1.9 Establishcommunitycommitteestooverseetheconstructionofclassrooms 6 100 100
2.1.10 Strengthenlinkagesbetweenschoolsandthecommunitiestopromotepersonalhygieneand
sanitationeducation–phase
6.5 100 100
2.1.11 Improvesanitationfacilitiesforgirlsandboys,providingaccessibilityforthedisabledand
specialfacilitiesforgirls(includingbathshelters,changingrooms)
0 0 0
2.1.12 Sourceaffordablesanitarypadsortraingirlsonhowtomaketheirown 1 100 100
2.1.13 Usemusic,drama,sportsandotheractivitiestostrengthenthecapacityofschoolhealth
clubsinhygienepromotion
3 67 100
2.1.14 AMREFCorporatetechnicalsupport £–
2.2 Promoteinclusiveeducationofgirls,disabledchildren,orphans,andvulnerablechildren
2.2.1 Sensitisecommunitiesabouttheimportanceofenrollingandsupportingmarginalisedchil-
dren,especiallyorphansandvulnerablechildren,andchildrenwithdisabilities(throughchild
rightstrainingandsensitisationcampaigns)
6 100 100
2.2.2 Conductanadvocacyforumwithfemaleteacherstoberolemodelsforgirls 3 100 100
2.2.3 Promoteschooldrama,musicfestivals,andsportseventstoattractchildrentostayinschool
(e.g.providesmallinputssuchassoccerandvolleyballballs,nets)
0 0 0
2.2.4 Promotedisability–friendlyteachingmethodsandmaterials,andschoolinfrastructure 0 0 0
2.3 Strengthencommunityownershipoverschoolsupervision
EducationComponent—SelfAssessmentofAchievement
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 22
ObjectivesandActivities Year2
%achieved
byJune09
%achieved
bySept09
2.3.1 Facilitateinformationsharingforumsbetweenschoolmanagementcommitteesandinspec-
torstoimproveperformance
3 67 100
2.3.2 TrainParentTeachersAssociationsforimprovedcommunitymanagementofschoollearning
andteachingprocessesandtoempowerthecommunitytoadvocateforimprovementsto
schoolsatthedistrictlevel
3 67 100
2.3.4 Providetrainingtothestakeholders,includingchildren,tocollectdataandmonitorprogress
inschools
3 67 100
2.3.5 Supporttheestablishmentofeducationmanagementinformationsystemsintargetschools
andlinktothedistricteducationsystem
0 0
Additionalactivitiesundertakenbutnotinthe2ndyearplan % achieved
byJune09
% achieved
bySept09
Femaleinvolvementinfootballtournament 20
Educationsectorcoordinationmeetings 10
KatineChildrenschat 5
ParishMonitoringCommittee/DistrictSteeringcommitteemeetings 10
SMC/PTAmeetings 50
PreparationforthevisitofBarclaysbankchairpersonvisit 10
Communityresourcemobilisation 80
Interviewsforskilledmasons 10
Timetakenbyadditionalactivities,asapercentageofallworkdoneinOct2009–June2009 x%
ObjectivesandActivities
Targets
year2
%achieved
byJune09
%achieved
bySept09
3 Improvedaccesstosafewater,sanitation,andhygiene
3.1 Increaseaccesstosafewater
3.1.1 Rehabilitateexistingboreholes 0
3.1.2 Drillnewboreholesandinstallwithhandpumps 0
3.1.3 Identifyandtraincommunityhandpumpmechanics 0
3.1.4 Procurehandpumptoolkits&protectiveware 0
3.1.5 Install10,000litrePVCrainwatertanksinschools 5 60 60
3.1.6 Constructhouseholdwaterjarsforharvestingrainwater 8 12.5 12.5
3.1.7 Provideon–the–jobtrainingtocommunitymemberstoconstructwaterjars 8 100 100
3.1.8 Protectopensprings 0
3.1.9 Rehabilitateprotectedsprings 1 0 0
3.1.9.1 Constructshallowwells 0
3.1.9.2 Waterqualitysurvailance 0
3.1.9.3 WaterQaulityconsumables 1 0 0
3.1.9.4 WatertestingKit 0
3.2 Increaseratesofpersonalhygieneandaccesstobasicsanitation
3.2.1 Construct4stancepaneltoiletsinprimaryschools 13 69 100
3.2.2 Construct 3 stance Ecosan toilets for primary schools 5 80 100
3.2.3 Provideschoolswithsanitationkitsfordigginglatrines. 0
3.2.4 Provideparisheswithsanitationkitsonamonthlyloanbasis 0
3.2.5 Provideslabstosupporthouseholdlatrineconstruction 120 100
3.3 Facilitatecommunityempowermenttoeffectivelymanagewatersources
3.3.1 Establishandtrainsubcountyhealthcommittees 0
3.3.2 Facilitatesubcountymonthlyhealthcommitteemeetings 0
3.3.3 StrengthentheSub–CountyOperation&Maintenanceworkinggroup 0
3.3.4 StrengthentheSub–CountySanitationworkinggrouponO&Mofsanfacilities 0
3.3.5 StrengthentheSub–Countyhygieneworkinggroupinhygienepromotion 0
3.3.6 Establishparishsanitationcommittees 0
3.3.7 Strengthentheparishsanitationcommittees 0
WATSANComponent—SelfAssessmentOfAchievement
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
ObjectivesandActivities
Targets
year2
%achieved
byJune09
%achieved
bySept09
3.3.8 Providebicyclestocommitteesandmechanics 0
3.3.9 ProvidetrainingtoVHTsonhygieneandsanitationpromotion 0
3.3.9.1 supportVHTstoconducthomevisitsprovidinghygiene&sanitationpromotion 0
3.3.9.2 Suppportsub–countysanitationworkingcommitteestosuperviseandmonitoractivities 0
3.3.9.3 EstablishwatersourcecommitteesaspartofCASHE 11 100
3.3.9.4 TrainWaterSourceCommittees 11 50 50
3.3.9.5 Establishsubcountywatersourceaccounts 11 0 0
3.3.9.6 TrainWaterSourceCommitteesinmanagingwateruserfeeaccounts 11 50 50
3.3.9.7 IECMaterials 0
3.3.9.8 Quarterlyjoint–monitoringvisits 0
3.3.9.8 Quarterlyjoint–monitoringvisits 4 75 100
Additionalactivitiesundertakenbutnotinthe2ndyearplan % achieved
byJune09
% achieved
bySept09
Waterqualitysurvailance 33 100
Waterandsanitationcoordinationmeetings 75 100
Participatedintheregionallaunchingoftheinternationalyearofsanitation 100
LocalisingmillenniumdevelopmentgoalsforWATSAN 100
Operationalisingsparepartssupplychain 50 50
supportVHTstoconducthomevisitsprovidinghygiene&sanitationpromotion 66 68
Organisingdramaclubstoperformduringthefootballtournament 100
Timetakenbyadditionalactivities,asapercentageofallworkdoneinCct2009–June2009 x%
ObjectivesandActivities Comments Year 2
% achieved
byJune09
% achieved
bySept09
4 Improvedincomegeneratingopportunities
4.1 Increasecapacityofruralinnovationgroups(RINGS)tomanagethemselves
forimprovedandsustainablelivelihoods
4.1.1 Groupformation
4.1.1.1 Selection of villages (3/parish) for group formation 0
4.1.1.2 Conductcommunityvillagemeetingstocreateawarenessandseekcommit-
ment
0
4.1.1.3 Selectionofgroupmembers(incl.wealthranking) 0
4.1.1.4 Conductbaselineassessmentanddocumentationofgroupandindividual
membercapacity
0
4.1.1.5 BasicTrainingingroupdynamics 0
4.1.1.6 Electionofgroupmanagementcommittees 0
4.1.2 Groupmanagementcapacitybuilding
4.1.2.1 Traininginneedsassessmentskills 0
4.1.2.2 Groupmanagement,groupdynamicsandgenderconcerns 1 0 100%
4.1.2.3 Leadership and communication skills training, confict resolution, Group
fnancial management,
1 0 100%
4.1.2.4 Groupplanning,visioning,monitoringandevaluation 1 0 100%
4.1.2.5 Ongoingsupportandcapacitymonitoring Groupreview
meetings
18 0 100%
4.1.2.6 TOTtrainingforextensionstaff 1 0 100%
4.2 Rurallivelihoodsstakeholdersforumestablishedforsustainablecoordination
oflivelihoodsactivities
4.2.1 InitialdevelopmentofTOR
4.2.2 Consultativemeetingwithotherstakeholdersandformationoftheforum 0
4.2.3 FirstmeetingtoagreeTORs,advocacypriorities,etc 0
4.2.4 Quarterlymeetingsinvolvingrepresentativesfortwokeycommodities 4 50% 75%
4.3 Technologyisharnessedtoimprovefoodsecurity,nutritionandincome
generation
LivelihoodComponent—SelfAssessmentOfAchievement
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
ObjectivesandActivities Comments Year 2
% achieved
byJune09
% achieved
bySept09
4.3.1 Basicsforimprovementintechnologyharnessingandutilization
4.3.1.1 Diagnosticsurveyofgroupandcommunitytechnologyneedsandpriorities 0
4.3.1.2 Agree areas of need and cooperation with NARS (Serere, Tororo) and fnalize
MOU
0
4.3.1.3 Farmers’visittoSerereand/orotherresearchstations 1 0 100%
4.3.2 Supportfarmerinnovationsforcropproduction
4.3.2.1 Technicaltrainingonon–farmtrialsanddemonstrations,soilerosioncontrol,
fertilitymanagement,fodderproductionetc
2 50% 100%
4.3.2.2 Ongoingtrainingoncropmanagement,IPM,etc 2 50% 100%
4.3.2.3 Establishmentoffarmerledon–farmtrialsanddemonstrationsincludinginput
acquisition
18 100%
4.3.2.4 OFT open days for farmer innovations: Public presentation and displays 1 0 100%
4.3.4 Supportforcommunityanimalhealthservices
4.3.4.1 Baselineassessmentofanimalhealthservicesinthesubcountyandcounty
(byFARMAfricaTAU)
Tocontract
FARMAfrica
TAU(Mbale)
0
4.3.4.2 AgreeonanMOUwithFARM–AfricaTAUonCAHWtrainingandselecttwo
CAHWspergroup
0
4.3.4.3 Training needs assessment and development of training program: contract
TAUFARMAfrica
0
4.3.4.4 TrainingofCAHWsbyTAU 1 0 100%
4.3.4.5 Provisionofdrugkits Kitstoalso
includebicycle
7 0 100%
4.3.4.6 CAHWexchangevisitwithMbalecounterparts. 0
4.3.4.7 Ongoing support and refresher trainings: Logistics, DVO Soroti 1 0 100%
4.3.4.8 Coordinationandexperiencesharingmeeting 2 0 100%
4.4 Business&marketingskillsareenhancedtoaccessbettermarketsfortheir
products
4.4.1 Supporttoagro–enterprisedevelopment
4.4.1.1 Farmerexchangevisitsforexperiencesharingonagriculturalinnovations
&marketing(Nakasongola–cassavaprocessing,StJudeFamilyProject
Masaka,LiraCooperatives,NyabyumbaUnitedFarmersAssociationKabale)
andasuccessfulFarmerssavingandloangroup
1 0 100%
4.4.1.2 Businessmanagementtrainingsforallgroupmembers 2 0 50%
4.4.1.3 Agriculturalmarketingtrainingsincludingcollectivemarketing 2 0 50%
4.4.1.4 Groupmeetingsforenterpriseselection 0
4.4.1.5 Farmerledparticipatorymarketresearch/survey 0
4.4.1.6 Marketvaluechainanalysis(i.e.enterprisedevelopmentofoneselected
commodity)
1 0 100%
4.4.1.7 Supportforgroupstorageandprocessingtodevelopbestpractice Discusswith
Districtpdnof-
fce on parish
orsubcounty
levelstore
1 0 100%
4.4.1.8 Discussion/agreementwithgroupsandotherstakeholdersonco–fundingon
processing&marketinginitiatives
1 100%
4.4.1.9 Establishmentofmarketinformationsystem(MIS) 0
4.4.2.1 IdentifyexistingandpotentialalternativeIGAs
4.4.2.2 Providetechnicalsupporttoexistinglivelihoodalternatives/IGAs 2 50% 100%
4.4.2.3 Co–funding of alternative livelihoods (livelihood diversifcation) e.g. craft
making
Needto
reviewhowto
bestusethis
money(with
Districtpdn
offce)
18 0 100%
4.4.3 Microfnance Support withUWESO/
CARE
Livelihoodsannualimpactassessment 1 0 100%
Additionalactivitiesundertakenbutnotinthe2ndyearplan % achieved
byJune09
% achieved
bySept09
WeeklyVSLAcoordinationmeetingswithUWESO 5%
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
ObjectivesandActivities Comments Year 2
% achieved
byJune09
% achieved
bySept09
Attendingtovisitorsincludingjournalists 10%
Attendingmeetingsorganisedbydistrictpartners 5%
Respondingtocommentsonthewebsite 5%
Participatinginproposalwriteup 5%
Timetakenbyadditionalactivities,asapercentageofallworkdoneinOct
2009June2009
x% 30%
ObjectivesandActivities
Year 2
Target
% achieved
byJune09
% achieved
bySept09
5 Communitiesempoweredtoengageinlocalgovernance
5.1 Strengthenlocalgovernance
5.1.1 FacilitatecommunityinformationsessionswithIECmaterialsonthecommunity’srightsto
basicservicessuchaswater,health,education
5.1.1.1 Sub–CountylevelconsulativemeetingsonIECmaterials 5 0 60
5.1.1.2 WorkshopwithkeydistrictpartnerstoreviewandidentifyrequiredIECmaterials/keymessages 2 50 100
5.1.1.3 VillagelevelFGDstopretesttheapplicabilityofIECmaterials 1 0 100
5.1.1.4 FeedbackmeetingwithkeydistrictpartnersontheIECmaterialsdeveloped 1 0 100
5.1.1.5 ProcurementoftheIECmaterials 200 0 50
5.1.1.6 Parish level meeting for identifcation of trainees to desiminate IEC materials/messages 2 50 100
5.1.1.7 TraininginIECuse 1 100 100
5.1.2 CarryoutlocalradioprogrammestoinformcommunitiesaboutVHTs
5.1.2.1 VHTDataAsessment
5.1.2.3 DevelopmentofVHTKeyMessagesforRadioprogrames 1 0 100
5.1.2.4 ConductingVHTRadioprogrammes 5 100 100
5.2 Enhancecommunityplanningtobettermeetcommunityneeds
5.2.1 Trainrelevantcommunitystructures(PDCs,Sub–CountyTechnicalCommittee,SMCs,PTAs)
toplanandbudgetforfeasibleandcost–effectivebasicservices
5.2.1.1 Assesment&Selectionofthetrainees
5.2.1.2 PDCtraining 1 100 100
5.2.1.3 SMCandPTAtraining 0
5.2.1.4 SCTCtraining 1 0 100
5.2.2 Pilotamodelofcommunitypartneringfromarights–basedapproachthatcanbereplicatedby
AMREF,governmentandotheractors
5.2.2.1 AMREFStafforientationonRBA 0
5.2.2.2 ConsultativeMeetingforSelectionofpotentialRBApartners 1 0 100
5.2.2.3 RBAorientationatParish&Sub–Countylevel 1 0 100
5.2.2.4 RBAquarterlyCommunitySensitizationMeetings 4 0 0
5.2.2.5 RBAStakeholdersWorkshopsatdistrictlevel 1 0 100
5.2.3 Trainteachers,CommunityHealthCentreworkers,extensionworkersoninformationmanage-
ment
5.2.3.1 Assesment&Selectionofthetrainees
5.2.3.2. Jointtrainingforteachers,HCstaffandextworkers 3 0 30
5.2.4 Installcommunity–basedinformationsystems
5.2.4.1 ProcurementandinstalationofITsystems(desktopcomputersandprinters) 1 100 100
5.2.5 TrainkeyusersinbasicITskillsformanagingcommunity–basedinformation
5.2.5.1 Jointtrainingforteachers,CHCworkres&extworkersinbasicITskills 4 50 75
5.2.6 Set up offce and comm. resource center
5.2.6.1 Establishment of functional Offce and Comm. resource center 0
5.2.7 SetupRadioHub
5.2.7.1 Establishment of functional radio hub in offce 0
5.2.8 AMREFCorporatetechnicalsupport 1
5.2.9 Governacemeetings
GovernanceComponent—SelfAssessmentOfAchievement
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
ObjectivesandActivities
Year 2
Target
% achieved
byJune09
% achieved
bySept09
5.2.9.1 Districtstakeholedersmeetings 1 0 100
5.2.9.2 ProjectSteeringCommitteequaterllymeeting 4 75 100
5.2.9.3 ProjectManagementcommitteemonthllymeeting 8 63 100
% achieved
byJune09
% achieved
bySept09
Additionalactivitiesundertakenbutnotinthe2ndyearplan
1 Footballcompetetion 100 100
2 RBAstaffOrientation/Training 30 100
Timetakenbyadditionalactivities,asapercentageofallworkdoneinCct2009–June2009 x%
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
Annex 8: Quick survey July 2009
N=3
NAMEOFVILLAGE
NAME : M = 34 F = 19
Who are you? Father = 32 Mother = 19 Other = 2 teachers
AGE
under24 9
25–34 12
35–44 16
45–54 12
55–64 3
65+ 1
Total 53
Havetheirbeenanychangesinyourandyourfamily’slifeinEDUCATIONsincethestartof2008?
Prompts: Does your child talk about things happening in school?

YES=51 NO= 2
Ifso,what?(tick)—DO NOT READ OUT THIS LIST — TICK ONLY IF MENTIONED
Schoollatrine 35
Footballcompetition 34
Renovatedschool 31
Newdesks/seats 28
Textbooks 26
Newschoolconstruction 15
Watertanksinplace 11
Newtrainingforteachers 10
MDDkits 7
Sanitationkits 6
ActivePTA 5
Schoolkitchengarden 2
Other?...
Footballs/footballpitch
Cleanandwellorganisedcompounds
Improvedteachingmethods
Increasedschoolenrolment
Filmshow
Talkingcompound
Trainingforsanitation/hygiene—healthclubs
ActiveSMC








Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
Gamesuniform
Goodteachingandtimekeepingbyteachers/nolongerdrink
Whichisthemostimportantandwhy?
School/classroomrenovation21
Schoolconstruction8
Latrineconstruction5
Textbooks5
Desks 3
Increased school enrolment 3
Watertankatschool(waterislife)
Improvededucationalperformance
MDDkits–enhanceperformance
Increased school enrolment 3
Watertanks
ActivePTA
Football
Comments:
Withschoolrehabilitationparentscansavemoneyforteachershouses
Childrenwillbeattractedtoschoolifithasnewclassrooms
Nomorestudyingunderatree
Therainwon’tcomein2
Improveslearningenvironment
Helpschildrenstudy
Ourchildrenarestudyingwell
Everythinghashelpedchildrentostayatschoolinagoodlearningenvironmentandsports
Classrooms–goodlearningenvironmentforourchildren
Schoollatrinespreventspreadofdiseases
Improvesqualityandschoolenrolment
Closedclassroomleadstoconcentration
Desksmeanchildrencansitproperlyanddon’tdirtyuniform
Havetheirbeenanychangesinyourandyourfamily’slifeinHEALTHsincethestartof2008?
Prompts: Child immunised? Attending for ante–natal care?

YES 52 NO 1
Ifso,what?(tick)—DO NOT READ OUT THIS LIST — TICK ONLY IF MENTIONED
Immunisation/vaccination 48
Treatedbednet 42
VisitfromVHTmember 35
TrainedTBA 14
VHTadvisingonIMCI 14
SchoolHealthCommittee 2
VHTgivingFPadvice 13
VHTprovidingCounselling 13
Renovatedhealthcentre 8
SchoolHealthCommittee 2




























Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 29
Other?...
Cleanhomestead
Mothersforante–natalcare
Pitlatrines
Buildingshelters
De–wormingofchildrenandadults
Reduced illnesses eg: malaria, diarrhoea
GettingdrugsfromVHT(eg;albendazolandformalaria)4
BicyclesforVHTs
Whichisthemostimportant?
Immunisation17
Treatment for worms 2 and flariasis
Mosquitonets8
Drugs for malaria 3
VHTtrainingandvisits–reducedfrequencyofgoingtohospitals/educatedonillnessprevention,better
informed/broughthealthservicescloser/VHTshavingdrugs7
Construction of health centre at Ojom 3
Health Centre 3
Teachingourchildren
Bed nets 3
Drugsathealthcentres
Householdhygieneandsanitation
Comments:
My grandchildren benefted, they sleep under an net and they don’t fall sick and the family is happy
Havetheirbeenanychangesinyourandyourfamily’slifeinWATERANDSANITATIONsincethe
startof2008?
Prompts: Clean water available nearer to home; Latrines constructed
YES 52 NO 1
Ifso,what(tick)—DO NOT READ OUT THIS LIST — TICK ONLY IF MENTIONED
Sanitationkit 36
VisitfromVHTmember 30
Latrineconstructed 29
Boreholerehabilitated 18
Newborehole 12
Handpumpmechanicstrained 9
Mosquitobreedingsitesremoved 5
Wellsrehabilitated 3
Springsprotected 2
Other?...
Sensitisationoncleanhomesteads
Dryingracks
Bathingshelter
NUSAFborehole
Sanitation and hygiene education 3
Improvedhygieneinhomestead2
Whichisthemostimportant?



























Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 0
Improvedhygiene
Borehole/cleanwater19
Schoolborehole
Latrine construction 13
Latrineconstructioninschoolhadimprovedhygienegreatly
Sanitationkits5
Idealhomesteads
Veryhappytohavecleanwater
Hygieneeducationtopreventdiseases
ThevisitfromVHTmemberwhichenabledlatrinebuilding4
Dryingracks2
Comments:
Homeiskeptcleanandnotsmelling
Cleanwatersomaynotfallsickofwaterdiseases
Faecesspoilthecompound
Havetheirbeenanychangesinyourandyourfamily’slifeinyourFARMINGsincethestartof2008?
Prompts: New types of seeds; Irrigation methods

YES 38 NO 15
Ifso,what?(tick)—DO NOT READ OUT THIS LIST — TICK ONLY IF MENTIONED
JoinedaVSLA 24
Improvedgroundnutseeds 20
Newcassavastrain 20
FarmersGrouptraining 15
Improvedvegetableseeds 12
Schoolkitchengarden 6
Tools 5
Improvedriceseeds 1
Other?...
Plantedoranges
StudyvisittoSerere
NAADSgroupmember
CIDIgavecowsandseedlings
Heardaboutnewcassavastrain,FarmersGrouptrainingandVSLAs
HeardaboutVSLA
Whichisthemostimportant?
Improvedcassavastrainseed/cuttings6
Ground nut seeds 3
Seeds2
VSLA5
HeardthatVSLAmembershavemoney/helpsyousave
Farmers group/training is very important 3
Farminputs
Schoolkitchengardensochildrencanhavesomethingtoeat2
Importanceofgoodcassava
Tools2






























Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
AreyouoranyofyourfamilyamemberofanyCOMMUNITYCOMMITTEES

YES 27 NO 9
Which?(tick)—DO NOT READ OUT THIS LIST — TICK ONLY IF MENTIONED
VHT 9
SchoolHealthCommittee 3
PDC 7
VDC 0
SMC 2
HUMC 0
PTA 5
FarmersGroup 8
LC, 1, 2, 3 10
VSLAorothercreditgroup 16
Church Youth Leader 2
ClanCommitteemember 3
WaterSourceCommittee 2
Other?...
Churchdevelopmentcommittee
HomevisitorforCCF(NGO)
FuneralCommittee(2)
UWESOCommittee
PalamioTradingCentreDevelopmentCommittee
ReligiousLeader
CatholicChurchCommittee
CaretakerNUSAFBorehole
CIDIcontactfarmer
Treasurer,footballclub
Sanitationgroup











Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
Anycomments?
Whathasn’tchangedthat
youhadexpectedtochange?
Whatchangeswouldyouliketosee?
Clean water/bore hole drilled/repair of spring well 23
Farmtoolslikehoes,pangas10
Oxen,cowsandgoats10
New,nearbyhealthcentre8
Seedsandsupplies6
VHTsshouldhavemalaria/drugs4
Moreclassrooms4
Construction of teachers houses 3
Nurseryschool2
Improvedhouseholdincome2
Drugsatthehealthcentre2
Noschoolfeedingprogramme
Drugs for children under fve
CMDswithmalariadrugs
No skills training eg: tailoring
Income generation projects eg: poultry rearing
Wantedblanketsforchildren
Specialsupportfortheelderly
Specialsupportforwidowsandorphans
TrainingofPDCs
Communitiestoreceivefood
Somecommunitymembershavecompletelyrefusedto
improvesanitation&hygiene
RefreshertrainingforVHTs
Longerprojectduration
Scholasticmaterials
Supportforthedisabled2
Farminghasn’tchanged–onlyafewvillages
Incomeisstilllow
Reducepriceofslabs
Footballs/goal posts/football boots/sports felds
Clean water/bore holes 23
Reductioninfamine/foodsecurity/betternutrition–eat
threemealsaday10
Bulls/Oxen/Goats/Cows/poultry10
Nearerhealthcentre/services6
DrugsdistributedbyVHTs6
Improvedhouseholdincome/standardofliving4
Drugsatthehealthcentre4
Livinginapermanenthouse5
Farminputs–tools,ploughs5
Teachershouses5
Healthycommunities/improvedHealth/absenceofsick-
ness 3
Seeds 3
Latrineineveryhome2
Pre–schoolforchildren2
MoretrainingforVHTs
Idealhomesteads
Focusonpeoplewithdisabilityintermsoftreatment&
education
Cleanhomes
Renovationofschools
Incomegeneratingactivitiesforyouth
NewbednetsSchoolfeedingprogramme
Morefarmersinthefarmersgroups
Malariadrugsavailable
Morepumpmechanics
Sparepartsforpumps
Supportchildrentogotoschool
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Annex 9: Villages x project activities matrices
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Katine 4 1 1 2 4 3 4 57 4 4 2 4 2
Ajobi 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
Olocoi 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
Omulai 4 1 1 2 4 2 4 59 4 4 2 4 2
AwidiangB 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
Omariai 4 2 2 2 4 1 4 61 4 4 2 4 2
Ojama Obalanga 4 1 1 2 4 4 4 58 4 4 2 4 2
Ojama 4 1 1 2 4 4 4 56 4 4 2 4 2
Oomai 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 59 4 4 2 4 2
Abia 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 61 4 4 2 4 2
AtirirB 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
AtirirA 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 58 4 4 2 4 2
Orieta 4 2 2 2 4 2 4 56 4 4 2 4 2
Abarilela 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 56 4 4 2 4 2
Merok AgoraA 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 84 4 4 2 4 2
Aputon 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 81 4 4 2 4 2
Abata 4 2 2 2 4 1 4 90 4 4 2 4 2
Agule 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 73 4 4 2 4 2
Omolokony 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 84 4 4 2 4 2
Ojwiny 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 80 4 4 2 4 2
Merok 4 1 1 2 4 3 4 79 4 4 2 4 2
Aber 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 73 4 4 2 4 2
Oyimai 4 1 1 2 4 2 4 75 4 4 2 4 2
Orechoi 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 80 4 4 2 4 2
Ochuloi Acam 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 54 4 4 2 4 2
AwidiangA 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 53 4 4 2 4 2
Agaja 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 53 4 4 2 4 2
AbariA 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 53 4 4 2 4 2
AbariB 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 52 4 4 2 4 2
AjonyiA 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
AjonyiB 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 53 4 4 2 4 2
ObyaraiB 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 56 4 4 2 4 2
ObyaraiA 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 61 4 4 2 4 2
Ogur 4 2 2 2 4 0 4 52 4 4 2 4 2
Adamai 4 1 1 2 4 2 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
Olano 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 53 4 4 2 4 2
Ojago 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 62 4 4 2 4 2
Omodoi 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
HealthComponent
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Parish Village
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Ojom Oyama 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 59 4 4 2 4 2
Ominit 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 56 4 4 2 4 2
Onongo 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 58 4 4 2 4 2
Odwogai 4 1 1 2 4 3 4 70 4 4 2 4 2
Ojemorun 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 59 4 4 2 4 2
Obongoi 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 57 4 4 2 4 2
Agora 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
Adamasiko 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
Obochoi 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 61 4 4 2 4 2
Olusai 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
Matali 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
Alungar 4 2 2 2 4 0 4 55 4 4 2 4 2
Olwelai Olwelai 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 87 4 4 2 4 2
Amorikot 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 89 4 4 2 4 2
Samuk 4 1 1 2 4 2 4 84 4 4 2 4 2
Oderai 4 2 2 2 4 3 4 91 4 4 2 4 2
Alere 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 87 4 4 2 4 2
AgoraC 4 1 1 2 4 0 4 89 4 4 2 4 2
Ojiji 4 1 1 2 4 3 4 89 4 4 2 4 2
Amutur 4 1 1 2 4 2 4 88 4 4 2 4 2
Kalela 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 87 4 4 2 4 2
Oburitok 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 85 4 4 2 4 2
Ogwolo 4 1 1 2 4 1 4 89 4 4 2 4 2
Kadinya 4 1 1 2 4 5 4 89 4 4 2 4 2
Key
Samplednon–livelhoods
Sampledlivelihoods
Non–sampledlivelihoods
Notes: The ITNS targeted only children under fve and people living with HIV.
Fourimmunisationcampaignshavesofarbeendonethisexcludestheroutinestaticandout–reaches.Campaigns
includechildhealthdaysandmassmeaslesandpoliocampaign.


Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Parish Village School
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Katine Obiol Katine 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Katine 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ajobi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Omulai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Olocoi KatineTiriri 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AtirirB 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AtirirA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Omariai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AwidiangB 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Obiol 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Abia 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Omunyal 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ojama Obalanga Ojama 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ojama 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Oomai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Orieta 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Abarilela 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AgoraA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Merok Aputon Merok 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Merok 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Agule 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Omolokony 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ojwiny 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Aber Oimai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Oimai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Orechoi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Abata 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1
Agora 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ochuloi AwidiangA Ajonyi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AjonyiB 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Omodoi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AjonyiA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AbariB Obyarai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AbariA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
ObyaraiB 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ocholai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
ObyaraiA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Awaca 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ogur 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Omodoi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
EducationComponent
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Parish Village School
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Ojago 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Acam 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Adamai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Acam Ochuloi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Agaja 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Awaca 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AjonyiA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Olano 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ojom Ojom Ojom 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ominit 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Onongo 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Odwogai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Alungar 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Agora 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Adamasiko Adamasiko 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Olusai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ojemorun 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Obochoi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Obongoi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Matali 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Olwelai Olwelai Olwelai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Amutur 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Oderai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AgoraC 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Amorikot Amorikot 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Samuk 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Alere Ogwolo 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ojiji 1 1 1 1 1 1
AgoraC 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ogwolo 1 1 1 1 1 1
Kalela Kadinya 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Oburitok 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Kadinya 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Key
Samplednon–ivelhoods
Sampledlivelihoods
Non–sampledlivelihoods
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
WATSANComponent
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r

S
o
u
r
c
e

C
o
m
m
i
t
t
e
e
s

f
o
r
m
e
d
O
l
d

W
a
t
e
r

s
o
u
r
c
e

C
o
m
-
m
i
t
t
e
e

s
t
r
e
n
g
t
h
e
n
e
d
B
o
r
e
h
o
l
e
s

d
r
i
l
l
e
d
B
o
r
e
h
o
l
e
s

r
e
h
a
b
i
l
i
t
a
t
e
d
W
e
l
l
s

c
o
n
s
t
r
u
c
t
e
d
W
e
l
l
s

r
e
h
a
b
i
l
i
t
a
t
e
d
S
p
r
i
n
g
s

p
r
o
t
e
c
t
e
d
H
a
n
d

p
u
m
p

m
e
c
h
a
n
i
c
s

t
r
a
i
n
e
d

C
o
m
m
u
n
i
t
y

b
a
s
e
d

m
a
s
o
n
s

t
r
a
i
n
e
d
R
e
c
e
i
v
e
d

s
a
n
i
t
a
t
i
o
n

k
i
t
s
P
a
r
i
s
h

s
a
n
i
t
a
t
i
o
n

c
o
m
-
m
i
t
t
e
e
s

t
r
a
i
n
e
d
S
c
h
o
o
l

l
a
t
r
i
n
e
s

c
o
n
-
s
t
r
u
c
t
e
d
R
a
i
n
w
a
t
e
r

j
a
r
s
C
o
n
s
t
r
u
c
t
i
o
n

o
f

s
a
n
d
-
p
l
a
t
s
R
a
i
n
w
a
t
e
r

t
a
n
k
s

i
n

s
c
h
o
o
l
s
Katine Obiol 1 1
Katine 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Ajobi 1 1 1 1 1
Olocoi 1 1
Omulai 1 1 1 1
AwidiangB 1 1
Omariai 1 1 1 1
Ojama Obalanga 1 1 1 1 1
Ojama 1 1 1
Oomai 1 1
Abia 1 1 1 1
AtirirB 1 1 1
AtirirA 1 1 1 1
Orieta 1 1 1 1
Abarilela 1 1
Merok AgoraA 1 1 1
Aputon 1 1
Abata 1 1 1 1
Agule 1 1
Omolokony 1 1
Ojwiny 1 1
Merok 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Aber 1 1
Oyimai 1 1 1 1 1
Orechoi 1 1
Ochuloi Acam 1 1 1
AwidiangA 1 1
Agaja 1 1
AbariA 1 1 1 1 1
AbariB 1 1
AjonyiA 1 1 1 1
AjonyiB 1 1
ObyaraiB 1 1 1 1
ObyaraiA 1 1 1 1
Ogur 1 1
Adamai 1 1
Olano 1 1 1
Ojago 1 1 1 1 1 1
Omodoi 1 1 1 1
Awaca 1 1
Ocholai 1 1
Ojom Oyama 1 1
Ominit 1 1 1 1
Onongo 1 1
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Parish Village
N
e
w

W
a
t
e
r

S
o
u
r
c
e

C
o
m
m
i
t
t
e
e
s

f
o
r
m
e
d
O
l
d

W
a
t
e
r

s
o
u
r
c
e

C
o
m
-
m
i
t
t
e
e

s
t
r
e
n
g
t
h
e
n
e
d
B
o
r
e
h
o
l
e
s

d
r
i
l
l
e
d
B
o
r
e
h
o
l
e
s

r
e
h
a
b
i
l
i
t
a
t
e
d
W
e
l
l
s

c
o
n
s
t
r
u
c
t
e
d
W
e
l
l
s

r
e
h
a
b
i
l
i
t
a
t
e
d
S
p
r
i
n
g
s

p
r
o
t
e
c
t
e
d
H
a
n
d

p
u
m
p

m
e
c
h
a
n
i
c
s

t
r
a
i
n
e
d

C
o
m
m
u
n
i
t
y

b
a
s
e
d

m
a
s
o
n
s

t
r
a
i
n
e
d
R
e
c
e
i
v
e
d

s
a
n
i
t
a
t
i
o
n

k
i
t
s
P
a
r
i
s
h

s
a
n
i
t
a
t
i
o
n

c
o
m
-
m
i
t
t
e
e
s

t
r
a
i
n
e
d
S
c
h
o
o
l

l
a
t
r
i
n
e
s

c
o
n
-
s
t
r
u
c
t
e
d
R
a
i
n
w
a
t
e
r

j
a
r
s
C
o
n
s
t
r
u
c
t
i
o
n

o
f

s
a
n
d
-
p
l
a
t
s
R
a
i
n
w
a
t
e
r

t
a
n
k
s

i
n

s
c
h
o
o
l
s
Odwogai 1 1 1
Ojemorun 1 1
Obongoi 1 1
Agora 1 1 1 1 1 1
Adamasiko 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Obochoi 1 1
Olusai 1 1
Matali 1 1 1 1
Alungar 1 1
Olwelai Olwelai 1 1 1 1 1
Amorikot 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Samuk 1 1
Oderai 1 1
Alere 1 1 1 1 1
AgoraC 1 1
Ojiji 1 1
Amutur 1 1 1 1 1
Kalela 1 1
Oburitok 1 1
Ogwolo 1 1 1
Kadinya 1 1 1 1 1
Key
Samplednon–livelhoods
Sampledlivelihoods
Non–sampledlivelihoods
Notes: TwonewWSCofKatineandAbokaformedinKatinevillage
ThreeHPMstrainedtocovertheentiresubcounty
TencommunitymasonstrainedtoconstructECOSANtoiletsprimaryschoolsinthesubcounty
Twentyfourcommunitymasonstrainedonproductionnofsanplats/slabs,4perparish
Sixcommunitymasonstrainedonconstructionofwaterjars,1perparish
Sixcommunitymasonstrainedonspringprotetion,2persite.
Sanitationkitswererotatedtoallvillagesonloanbasisthenlaterdistributedtoindividualvillages.
Allvillagesarerepresentedintheparishsanitationcommittee.
Onerainwaterjarconstructedduringtrainingoflocalmasons.
One casting yard for sanitation platform/ slab identifed per parish










Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 9
LivelihoodComponent
Parish Village
F
a
r
m
e
r
s

G
r
o
u
p
s

f
o
r
m
e
d
F
i
r
s
t

t
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

S
a
v
i
n
g
s

&
L
o
a
n

R
e
p
a
y
m
e
n
t
N
e
w

V
S
L
A

g
r
o
u
p
s

f
o
r
m
e
d
O
l
d

V
S
L
A

g
r
o
u
p
s

r
e

s
t
a
b
l
i
s
h
e
d
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

V
S
L
A

c
o
n
c
e
p
t
I
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

v
a
r
i
e
t
i
e
s

o
f

c
a
s
s
a
v
a
T
r
a
i
n
e
d

p
a
r
a
v
e
t
s
I
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

u
p
l
a
n
d

r
i
c
e

s
e
e
d

d
i
s
t
r
i
b
u
t
e
d
I
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

v
e
g
e
t
a
b
l
e

s
e
e
d
s

d
i
s
t
r
i
b
u
t
e
d
I
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

g
r
o
u
n
d
n
u
t

s
e
e
d

d
i
s
t
r
i
b
u
t
e
d
E
q
u
i
p
m
e
n
t

s
e
t

f
o
r

n
u
r
s
-
e
r
y

b
e
d

m
a
n
a
g
e
m
e
n
t
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

i
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

f
a
r
m
i
n
g
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

b
u
i
s
n
e
s
s

a
n
d

m
a
r
k
e
t
i
n
g
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

n
a
t
u
r
a
l

r
e
s
o
u
r
c
e
s

m
a
n
a
g
e
m
e
n
t
P
a
r
t
i
c
i
p
a
t
i
o
n

i
n

e
x
-
c
h
a
n
g
e

v
i
s
i
t
s
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

g
r
o
u
p

f
o
r
m
a
t
i
o
n

a
n
d

M
g
t
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

M
&
E
,

P
l
a
n
n
i
n
g
,
V
i
s
i
o
n
i
n
g
Katine Ajobi 1 3 3 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 1
AwidiangB 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Katine 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Obiol 0 5 5 5 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0
Olocoi 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Omariai 0 3 3 3 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Omulai 0 3 3 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Okwetai 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Owayai 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Merok Abata 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Aber 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
AgoraA 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Agule 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Aputon 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Merok 1 3 3 3 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 1
Ojwiny 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 0
Omolokony 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Orechoi 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Oilmai 0 4 4 4 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Anyeri 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0
Obiol 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Olel 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Ochuloi AbariA 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
AbariB 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Acam 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Adamai 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Agaja 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
AjonyiA 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
AjonyiB 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Awaca 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
AwidiangA 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Obyarai 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
ObyaraiA 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
ObyaraiB 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
OchuloiRock 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Ogur 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Ojago 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Olano 0 3 3 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Omodoi 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Agule 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Ocolai 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Ajonyi 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Ojama Abarilela 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Abia 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 0
Parish Village
F
a
r
m
e
r
s

G
r
o
u
p
s

f
o
r
m
e
d
F
i
r
s
t

t
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

S
a
v
i
n
g
s

&
L
o
a
n

R
e
p
a
y
m
e
n
t
N
e
w

V
S
L
A

g
r
o
u
p
s

f
o
r
m
e
d
O
l
d

V
S
L
A

g
r
o
u
p
s

r
e

s
t
a
b
l
i
s
h
e
d
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

V
S
L
A

c
o
n
c
e
p
t
I
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

v
a
r
i
e
t
i
e
s

o
f

c
a
s
s
a
v
a
T
r
a
i
n
e
d

p
a
r
a
v
e
t
s
I
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

u
p
l
a
n
d

r
i
c
e

s
e
e
d

d
i
s
t
r
i
b
u
t
e
d
I
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

v
e
g
e
t
a
b
l
e

s
e
e
d
s

d
i
s
t
r
i
b
u
t
e
d
I
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

g
r
o
u
n
d
n
u
t

s
e
e
d

d
i
s
t
r
i
b
u
t
e
d
E
q
u
i
p
m
e
n
t

s
e
t

f
o
r

n
u
r
s
-
e
r
y

b
e
d

m
a
n
a
g
e
m
e
n
t
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

i
m
p
r
o
v
e
d

f
a
r
m
i
n
g
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

b
u
i
s
n
e
s
s

a
n
d

m
a
r
k
e
t
i
n
g
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

n
a
t
u
r
a
l

r
e
s
o
u
r
c
e
s

m
a
n
a
g
e
m
e
n
t
P
a
r
t
i
c
i
p
a
t
i
o
n

i
n

e
x
-
c
h
a
n
g
e

v
i
s
i
t
s
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

g
r
o
u
p

f
o
r
m
a
t
i
o
n

a
n
d

M
g
t
T
r
a
i
n
i
n
g

i
n

M
&
E
,

P
l
a
n
n
i
n
g
,
V
i
s
i
o
n
i
n
g
AtirirA 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
AtirirB 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Obalanga 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Ojama 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Omulai 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Orieta 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Oimai 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Olochoi 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Omunyol 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
AtirirT/C 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Ojom Adamasiko 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Agora 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Alungar 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Matali 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Obochoi 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Obongoi 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Odwogai 1 4 4 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 1
Ojemorun 1 3 3 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 1
Olusai 0 3 3 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Ominit 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Onongo 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Oyama 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Damasiko 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Olwelai AgoraC 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Alere 0 3 3 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Amorikot 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Amutur 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Kadinya 0 3 3 3 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Kalela 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Oburitok 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Oderai 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Ogwolo 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Ojiji 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Olwelai 1 4 4 4 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 1
Samuk 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Alere–Angai 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Key
Samplednon–livelhoods
Sampledlivelihoods
Non–sampledlivelihoods
Notes: One para–vet per parish; 6 in all; 1 extra managing drug store conficts and conficts resolution, constitution making, 4 household
per village 2 = farmers group and school; 1 = farmers group only records
Group formation and mgt training = Group formation, record and record keeping, confict and confict resolution, leadership,
constitutionmaking.
ThevillagessetinbluearenewvillagesappearinginUWESORECORDSbutnotinKCPPdatabase.
Thevillagessetinred appear in Ochuloi parish but look like part of either Ajonyi A or Ajonyi B; clarifcation needed from
UWESO.




Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
GovernanceComponent
Parish Village
I
n
d
i
v
i
d
u
a
l
s

h
a
v
e

b
e
e
n

t
r
a
i
n
e
d

i
n

I
T

s
k
i
l
l
s
P
a
r
i
s
h

D
e
v
e
l
o
p
m
e
n
t

C
o
m
-
m
i
t
t
e
e

m
e
m
b
e
r
s

t
r
a
i
n
e
d
L
o
c
a
l

C
o
u
n
c
i
l
l
o
r
s

1

t
r
a
i
n
e
d
R
e
p
r
e
s
e
n
t
e
d

i
n

P
M
C

m
e
e
t
i
n
g
s
R
e
p
r
e
s
e
n
t
e
d

i
n

S
C
R
e
p
r
e
s
e
n
t
e
d

i
n

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Katine Obiol 1 1 1 1 4 1
Katine 1 1 1 1 4 1
Ajobi 1 1
Olocoi 1
Omulai 1 1 3,4 1
AwidiangB 1 1
Omariai 1 1 1 4 1
Ojama Obalanga 2 1 4 1 1
Ojama 1 2 1 1 3,4 1
Oomai 1 1 3,4 1
Abia 1 1 1 4 1 1
AtirirB 1 1
AtirirA 1 1 1
Orieta 2 1
Abarilela 1 1 1 4 1
Merok AgoraA
Aputon 1 1
Abata 1 1 1 3,4 1
Agule 1 1 1
Omolokony 1 4 1
Ojwiny 1 1 1
Merok
Aber 1 1 1
Oimai 1 3,4 1 1
Orechoi 1 1
Ochuloi Acam 4 1
AwidiangA
Agaja
AbariA 1 1 1
AbariB 1 4 1
AjonyiA 4 1 1
AjonyiB 1 1 1 3,4
ObyaraiB
ObyaraiA 1 4 1
Ogur
Adamai
Olano 1 1 1
Ojago
Omodoi
Awaca 1 1 1 1 1
Ocholai
Ojom Oyama
Ominit 1 1
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
Parish Village
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Onongo 1 1 4 1
Odwogai 1 1
Ojemorun 1 1 4 1 1
Obongoi
Agora
Adamasiko 1 1 1 1 4 1
Obochoi 1
Olusai
Matali 1 4 1
Alungar 1 3,4 1
Olwelai Olwelai 1 1 3,4 1
Amorikot 1 1
Samuk 3,4 1
Oderai 1 1 4 1
Alere 1 1 1
AgoraC
Ojiji
Amutur 1 1 1 4 1 1
Kalela
Oburitok
Ogwolo 1
Kadinya 1 4 1
Key
Samplednon–livelihoods
Sampledlivelihoods
Non–sampledlivelihoods
Notes: 2 = PDC Village reps trained
3 = IEC sub–county committee members
3, 4 both IEC sub county and IEC parish committee
4 = IEC parish Committee members




Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Annex 10: Achievement rating scale (MTR)
1 = fully achieved, very few or no shortcomings
2 = largely achieved, despite a few shortcomings
3 = only partial achievement, benefts and shortcomings fnely balanced
4 = very limited achievement, extensive shortcomings
5 = not achieved
KCPPObjectives Summary
Improvedcommunityhealth All fve key objectives have been addressed in the frst 18 months of the KCPP.
Keyoutputsareshownbelow.
UnplannedoutputsincludedtheFootballtournament,repairingtheroofofthe
Catholic–fundedhealthcentreandtheneedtoreplaceplasticpanellatrinesthat
werenotabletowithstandstrongrains.
Droughthascausedsevereproblemsforfarmers
Appropriateness: all outputs are appropriate
Quality: mostly good but variable (bore holes/school building problems), training
qualityappearsgood
Suffciency: quantity training is good, not enough infrastructure (water sources,
classrooms,desks)
Effciency and timeliness: some outputs slow and no rights–based training.
Overall score = 2.9
Improvedaccesstoquality
primaryeducation
Improvedaccesstosafewater,
sanitationandhygiene
Improvedincome–generating
opportunities(alsoreferredto
asimprovinglivelihoods)
Communitiesempoweredto
engageinlocalgovernance
Expectedoutcomes Outputs Comments Rating
Increasedcommunity
awareness,accesstoand
utilisationofhealthservices
incommunityandhealth
facilities.
KnowledgeofHIVincreasedthroughtrainedVHTs.
Increase in VCT: 874 pregnant mothers, 145 children between
5–18yearsand1441adults
Referralstohealthcentresincreasedfrom2/10to9/10
Reduction of diarrhoea from 38% at baseline to 6% for children
> 5 years, 1.4% for children < fve by CMDs work at household
level
Training of VHTs in FP; no signifcant change
ImprovedhealthplanningandbudgetingthroughVHTtraining
Increase in immunisation; 89.3% of children > 5 from 80% in the
year 1 and from 43% at baseline
Increase in access to ANC 92% compared to baseline 36%
Reduction in deliveries by TBAs to 27% from 38% at baseline
Increase in births in health centre to 53% from 33% at baseline
RenovatedandequippedlaboratoryatOjomH/CIIfordiagnosis
ofTB,HIV,STIsmalariaandotherdiseases
ARVandTBdrugadherenceimprovedthroughVHTtraining
Improveddrugstockmanagementaftertraining
IITNsprovidedtohighriskgroups
improvementsstaffmanagementafterrefreshertrainingfor45
membersofHUMCs
ImprovedaccesstoPMTCT874expectantmothersaccessed
PMTCTVCTofwhich57motherstestedHIV+(prevalence
6.5%) and seven HIV+ mothers received ARVs (coverage 12.3
%).
Provisionofequipmenttomakevisits(T–shirts,gumboots)and
bicycles
ProvisionofequipmenttooTBAs(gumboots)
Moreintensivework
needstotakeplace
onFP
Thisisalmostat
nationaltargetof
90%
TrainingTBAsto
recognisedanger
signsandrefer
forANCisvery
successful
Laboratoryrequires
trainedstaff
Drugstockoutsstill
exist
Expansionof
PMTCTservicesis
necessary
Moreequipmentfor
VHTsneeded
2.0
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Expectedoutcomes Outputs Comments Rating
Improvedaccesstoquality
primaryeducationfor
allchildrenandgreater
communityinvolvementin
schoolgovernance
2 community schools built increasing number form 13 at
baselineto15
Increased school enrolment from 7351 at baseline to 9071
IncreasednumberofOVCattendingschool
IncreasednumbertakingPrimaryleavingexams,reduced
number unable to sit exams from 5% at baseline to 2.5% and
total passed from 300 to 426
Improvedlessonplanningafterteachertraining
Reductionofteachersabsentfromschool
Productionoflearningaids
Textbooksdeliveredto9schools
Reduction in desk sharing from 10:1 at baseline to 6:1
Classroomsrenovated
Increaseinuptakeofsport,26teacherstrained
IncreasedinMDD
EffectivemanagementinschoolsincreasedthroughactivePTAs
andSMCsestablishedandmemberstrained
Desksharingstill
doubleGoUtarget
SMCsrecognised
asbeingsuccessful
2.5
Increasedcommunity
accesstoandutilisation
ofimprovedwaterand
sanitationfacilities
Increased safe water access from 42% at baseline to 63%
Decreaseinwalkingtimetosourcefrom2.5klmsatbaselineto
1.5klmsresultsinmoretimeavailableforgirlsandwomen
Increase in latrines built to 43% of households from 7% at
baseline
Increase in hygiene coverage in schools from 25% at baseline to
75%
Increaseinschoollatrinesin8schools
DemonstrationECOSANlatrinesin4schools
Increaseinsanitaryfacilitiesforgirls
Increaseinrainwaterharvestingtanksinschools
Lawenshrinedto
fne those without
latrines
3.0
Improvedhygienepractices
inhouseholds
Sanitation & hygienic practices in households increased from 7%
at baseline to 43%
Increaseinrainwaterharvestinginthehomethroughtrainingof
communitymasonstoproducejars
Increaseinnumberofdryingracks
350 sanplats bought and in place
Improvedoperationsand
maintenanceofwater
sources
Revised GoU targets for 100% access to water
HandPumpmechanicstrainedandoperating
FunctioningWSCs
KCPPnotequipped
tomeetthis
targetwithcurrent
resources
NotallWSCs
performing
effciently and
effectively
Recoveryoflivelihoods
through diversifed and
improvedsourcesof
income
Established18farmergroupsmovingfromproductionto
marketing
FunctioningFarmer’sGroupVSLA
Plannedproducestoretobesetupwithco–funding
Plantingofnewcrops(strainsofcassava,groundnuts,upland
riceetc)
Establishmentofnurserybeds
VSLAgroupssaved
up to 3 million UGX
and diversifed
business
3.5
Strongerabilityofrural
institutionstoaccessboth
advisoryservicesand
marketsfortheirproducts
forincreasedproduction
andincome
Trainedpara–vetsforbetteranimalhusbandry
Simpleequipment(hoesetc)delivered
Ran2studytoursforfarmers
Para–vetsstill
withoutappropriate
kit
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Expectedoutcomes Outputs Comments Rating
Increasedcommunity
capacitytoplanandbudget
forcommunityneeds
Establishedandtrainedcommitteesacrosssub–countyatall
levelsfromDistricttoVillageforplanningandbudgeting
3.5
Strongercommunity
capacityfordatagathering
andutilisation.
CollectionofdatabyVHTs/healthcentres/schoolsandParish
levelcommittees
Communitydemandingand
achievingtheirrightsand
services
Debateonrightsandservicesenhancedwithinandoutside
Katinethroughradiotalkshows
Functioningandusedmediacentre
NoRights–based
trainingstarted
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Annex 11: A process review of the Mid–Term Review of the
Katine Community Partnerships Project
RickDavies,ExternalEvaluator,Wednesday,12August2009
Contents
1.Whyhaveaprocessreview?
2.Theprocessreview—aquicksummary
3. Issues arising—about the MTR process
4.Issuesarising—abouttheKCPPproject
5. DFID “Quality at Exit” checklist: An assessment of the MTR Report
1.Whyhaveaprocessreview?
Inmyexperienceatleast,mostMid–TermReviews(MTR)arecontractedbythedonororganisationfund-
ingtheprojectunderreview.Inthisrespectthe2009MTRoftheKatineCommunityPartnershipsProject
(KCPP)isunusual.TheKCPPMTRwascontractedbytheprojectmanageri.e.AMREF.Althoughunusual,
thisstepwasconsistentwithaprocessproposedtotheGuardianin2008,thattheroleoftheGuardian
contractedexternalevaluatorshouldbeprogressivelyreducedovertime.Behindthisproposalweretwoas-
sumptions: (a) that the M&E capacities of the KCPP project staff would be improving as the project devel-
oped, through the efforts of the M&E Offcer in Katine, supported by an M&E offcer at the AMREF head-
quarters in Nairobi, (b) that the Guardian would gain confdence over time in AMREF’s ability to objectively
monitorandevaluateitsownworkinKatine.
InpracticetheamountofM&EsupportprovidedbytheNairobiHQseemstohavebeenlimited
1
.Nor
has dedicated M&E support been available from the Uganda country offce
2
. However, the London offce
has had a very signifcant role, both in refning the draft six monthly narrative reports and in drafting the
TermsofReference(ToR)fortheMTR.
AMREFUgandahasexperiencewiththemanagementofMTRs.Therehavebeenaleastfourother
MTRsofAMREFprojectsinUgandaoverthepastfewyears.IneachcaseithasbeenAMREFwhohas
contractedtheMTRconsultant,notthedonor.
The MTR can be considered as an evaluation, given that DFID (amongst others) have defned an evalu-
ationas“Thesystematicandobjectiveassessmentofanon–goingorcompletedproject,programmeor
policy, its design, implementation, and results in relation to specifed evaluation criteria”
3
.Withinthelifespan
oftheKCPPitisprobablythemostimportantevaluationevent,moresothanan“end–of–project”evalua-
tionthatmightexpecttobescheduledaroundtheendof2010.ThisisbecausetheMTRresultshavethe
potentialtonotonlyaffectthecourseoftheprojectintheperiodremaininguntiltheendof2010,butalso
thedecisionsaboutwhat,ifanything,shouldhappenbeyondthatdate.An“end–of–project”evaluationin
late 2010 will be too late to infuence judgments about activities (and funding thereof) in the post–2010 pe-
riod.Fundingdecisionswillneedtobemadewellbeforethen.
WiththisviewinminditwasproposedthatwhilethemanagementoftheMTRprocessshouldbein
AMREF’shands,itwouldstillbeusefulfortheGuardiantohavesomeformofinvolvementintheMTR
process.MyproposalwasthattheexternalevaluatorshouldprovideanindependentreviewoftheMTR
process,bybeinginvolvedinboththeplanningandimplementationstagesoftheMTR.Thiskindof“meta–
evaluation”functionisnowbeingseenasanessentialpartofthelongtermprocessofimprovingthequality
ofevaluations
4
.InthelastyearorsobothDFIDandAusAIDhaveinstitutionalisedaprocessofpeerreview
oftheircontractedevaluations,andbothhavedevelopedasetofproceduresforthoseprocesses.Forthe
1 ll Was (epo(led lral lrev d|d rol ra|e a s|dr|lcarl corl(|oul|or lo lre des|dr ol lre VTR Te(rs ol Rele(erce
2 Tre(e |s ro V&E ollce( pos|l|or al lre udarda courl(v ollce
3 Tre uK’s po||cv or |rdeperderl eva|ual|or lo( |rle(ral|ora| deve|oprerl. 0Fl0. Va(cr 2009. pade ê
1 3ee V|crae| 3c(|ver’s ed|lo(|a| “Velaeva|ual|or Rev|s|led” |r lre Jarua(v 2009 ed|l|or ol lre Jou(ra| ol Vu|l|d|sc|p||ra(v Eva|ual|or


Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
KCPPMTRIproposedtheuseoftwosetsofDFIDchecklistsforreviewingevaluationplansandreports
5
.
ThesewouldbeusedinanopenandconstructivemannerwiththeMTRconsultant,tobesharedwiththem
astheMTRprocessandeditedinthelightoftheircomments.
Both the MTR consultant and AMREF London offce were initially uneasy with the external evaluator be-
inginsucha“schoolinspector”typeofrole.Concernswerealsoexpressedabouttheethicsofsuchan
approach,forreasonsthatwerelessclear.Theyproposedthattheexternalconsultantshouldbemore
engagedwiththeMTRprocess,bycommentingonandproposingmethodsofinquiry,andbytakingpartin
theMTRinterviewsandmeetings.Thiswasagreedto,solongastheAMREFcontractedMTRconsultant
remainedthepersonresponsiblefordeliveringtheMTRreport.Whilethisdecisionmayhavebeenatthe
costoftheexternalevaluator’sindependenceitwasexpectedthatitwouldaddvaluetotheMTRprocess.
Feedbackreceivedsofarsuggeststhattheexternalevaluator’sinvolvementdidaddvalue.
2.Theprocessreview—aquicksummary
The external evaluator was involved in a number of stages during the MTR process, as follows:
CommentingonthedraftTermsofReference,byemailandfacetofacemeetingsintheUK
CommentingtoGuardianandAMREFontheselectionoftheMTRconsultant
DiscussionwiththeMTRconsultantretheproposedscheduleofactivitiestomakeuptheMTRprocess,
includingdatacollectionactivitiespriortotheMTR,andstakeholdergroupsthatcouldbeengaged.
ProvisionofinterimfeedbacktotheMTRconsultantontheplanfortheMTR,viatheuseofanadapted
DFID checklist, prior to the beginning of the feldwork in Uganda
ParticipationwiththeMTRconsultantinmeetingswithdifferentstakeholdersinKampalaandSoroti6
Commenting on the draft MTR report, by email and meetings with the MTR consultant. (NB: Detailed
commentswerealsoprovidedbyAMREFUK,andAMREFUganda)
ProvidingfeedbackonthecompletedMTR,viatheuseofasecondDFIDchecklist(insection4ofthis
annex)
Summarising issues arising from the MTR, via sections 2 and 3 of this annex.
3.Issuesarising—abouttheMTRprocess
Apreface: The working relationship between the MTR consultant and external evaluator was positive and
constructivethroughouttheMTRprocess.Whilebothhaddifferentapproachestoevaluationthesediffer-
ences were a source of creative thinking, not confict and confusion.
DesignoftheToRs:
AretheToRsanagreementaboutwhatneedstobedone,orasetofguidingsuggestionsthatcanbe
usedasneeded?Myviewerredtowardstheformer,andtheMTRconsultanterredtowardsthelatter.
WhileIacknowledgethatitisfrequentlythecasethatnotallexpectationsinaToRscanbemetinprac-
tice,thereisanobligationtoaddressthosethatcanandexplainwhereandwhyotherscannotbe.
Do the TORs belong to AMREF and refect their concerns, or should they also refect the concerns of
otherkeystakeholders?WhiletheMTRconsultanterredtowardstheformer,myviewerredtowards
thelatter.ThemembersoftheSteeringCommitteeinSorotiandtheGuardianandBarclaysinLondon
representedtwootherstakeholdersgroupswhoseinterestsshouldideallybecapturedintheToRsfora
MTR.ThiswasdonetosomeextentthroughameetingbetweenAMREF,Guardian,Barclays,theMTR
consultantandmyself,organisedshortlybeforethebeginningoftheMTR.Whilewedidseektheviews
oftheSteeringCommitteeatthebeginningoftheMTRitwouldhavebeenpreferabletodosobeforethe
MTRstarted.
DurationoftheMTR
WhenplanninganMTR,shouldthefocusbeonminimisingdemandsonAMREFstaffmember’stimeor
ensuringthatallrelevantstakeholdergroupswerecontacted?TheformerwasofconcerntotheMTR
5 “0ua||lv Assu(arce : Terp|ale lo( Erl(v |eve|” ard “0ua||lv Assu(arce : Terp|ale lo( Ex|l |eve|”
6 This ended unexpectedly on July 9th, because a family crisis that I needed to attend to in Australia











Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
consultant,whereasthelatterwasofgreaterconcerntotheexternalevaluator.Inpracticethetotalde-
mandonthetimeofeachcomponentstaffmemberwasprobablyaboutthreedaysincludinginitialbrief-
ing, feld work split between two, assigned tasks, and the debriefng. The greatest time demand was on
the M&E offcer who participated in meetings on most days. The reverse was the case with the Project
Manager,whowasnotasengagedasmuchasmighthavebeenexpected,giventheimportanceofthe
MTR.Overall,mostofthestakeholdersthatwereproposedforcontactweremet.However,withthewis-
domofhindsight,itcouldhavebeenveryusefultobringtogetherthestakeholdersforeachcomponent,
todiscussissuethatconnectedthem.WiththeMTRprocessthatwasusedtherewasnoopportunityfor
communicationsbetweenstakeholdergroups.Thismayormaynotbepossibleduringaprojectplanning
meetingproposedforSeptember2009.
AMREFstaffengagement
AtthebeginningoftheMTRreviewprocessKCPPprojectstaffwereopenlyscepticalaboutthevalue
oftheMTRprocessasdescribed,questioningitsabilitytobeobjectiveandtobecredibleintheeyesof
others.Thiswaspartlyduetotheirfrustrationswiththelackofinformationtheyhadbeengivenabout
theMTRandpartlybecauseofconcernsthattheirownviewswouldnotbeseenascrediblebyothers,
includinganysurveydatatheymightgatherfromhouseholds.Thelatterconcernseemstohavebeenin-
fuenced by the degree of public scrutiny that the staff feel the project is under, via the Guardian website.
WhiletheMTRteamdidmanagetoallaystaffconcernsandobtaintheircooperation,theyhavealso
implicitlytakenonaresponsibilitytoproduceareportthatwillwithstandcriticalpublicscrutiny.
Participants’views
Whatismoreimportant,howstakeholdersseetheirroleintheKCPPorhowtheyseetherelevanceand
valueoftheassistanceprovidedbyAMREF?ThedraftMTRreportgivesadetailedaccountoftheviews
ofthemanydifferentstakeholdergroupsofthevalueoftheassistanceprovidedbyAMREF.Itgivesless
attentiontoanalysesofthefunctionofthesedifferentgroupsandhowtheyrelatetoeachother(ide-
allyandinpractice)
7
. Yet the project is called the Katine Community Partnership Project, and it is these
groupswhoarenotonlythekeyrecipientsofAMREFassistancebutalsothevehiclesthroughwhichso-
cialchangeisexpectedtohappen.Expectationsabouttheirrelationshipsfallintothecategoryofproject
designissues,whichwereraisedbeingofconcernintheLondonconsultationontheToRs.
Comparedtowhat?
8
TheMTRreportcorrectlypointsout“Amajorconstraintinattemptingtoreviewandgiveanachievement
ratingtotheProjectisthelackofasuccinctLogFrame”.TheKCPPConceptualFrameworkdetailsthe
expectedOutputs(thingstobedeliveredbyAMREFstaff)buttheexpectedOutcomes(mainlychanges
inpeoples’lives)aredescribedonlybybroadinclusivestatementse.g.“Increasedcommunityaware-
ness of, access to and utilisation of health services in community and health facilities”. The “Specifc
Objectives” referred to in the ToRs, and narrative progress reports, are less specifc e.g. “Improved com-
munityhealth”.TheConceptualFrameworkdoeslist“exampleindicatorsforeachoftheexpectOut-
comes.ThesubsequentlyproducedMonitoringandEvaluationFrameworkthenliststheindicatorsthat
the project will monitor, but without any commitment to specifc targets that the project (i.e. AMREF and
itspartners)hopestoachieve.Bothlistsofindicatorsareamixofoutputs(whatAMREFstaffwillpro-
vide),outcomes(changesinthefunctioningofcommunitystructuresandservices)andimpactmeasures
(changesinpeople’slives)
9
.
TheMTRreport’sAnnex10tabulationof“achievementratings”hasinheritedthisconfusion,mixingup
differentkindsofchanges(inhouseholds,communitygroupsandinAMREFstaffactivities)inoneas-
7 Included here are the Parent Teachers Associations, the School Management Committees, the School Health Committees, the Village
Health Teams, the Water Source Committees, the Farmers Groups, the VSLAs and the government and quasi government bodies they are
||r|ed lo |rc|ud|rd lre 13 scroo|s. lre 2 rea|lr cerl(es. lre lea|lr ur|l Varadererl Corr|llees. lre Pa(|sr 0eve|oprerl Corr|llees. lre
Sub–County Health Committee (and sub–committees), and others possibly not included here
8 Tre cuesl|or as|ed ov 0(oucro Va(x. Wrer r|s l(|erd corp|a|red lo r|r lral “L|le |s d|llcu|l”
9 Tre V&E 0llce( (epo(led lral dala |s oe|rd svsleral|ca||v co||aled or lrese |rd|clao(s. 8ul lo( (easors rol vel |derl|led. lr|s dala |s rol
being systematically reported in the six monthly narrative reports to the Guardian and Barclays Bank




Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 9
sessment.InMid–TermReviewsthatIamfamiliarwith
10
itisimportanttoassessthesetypesofchanges
separately,andtotrytoidentifytheextenttowhichchangesatonelevelhavecontributedtochanges
intheother
11
.Forexample,howhaveAMREFstaffactivities(outputs)contributedtochangesinthe
capacitiesoftheSchoolManagementCommitteesandParentTeachersAssociations(outcomes),and
thenhowhavechangesinthosegroups’functioningaffectedchildren’sattendanceandperformanceat
school. It is quite possible for project activities to be successfully implemented, but have no signifcant
effectsonsuchcommunitygroups,andviceversa,forimprovementtotakeplaceinthecapacitiesof
suchgroups,despiteprojectactivitiesnotbeingimplementedsuccessfully.
Multiplesectors,multipleactivities
Howdoyoumakeoveralljudgementsabouttheprogressofamulti–sectoralintervention,involvinga
range of activities in each sector? Some form of judgement like this is required by the frst of the three
purposesoutlinedintheToRs(Thepurposeofthemid–termreviewistoassessprogressagainstob-
jectivesinall5componentstoassesstowhatextenttheprojectisontracktoimprovethequalityoflife
forthepeopleofKatine).OnesectionoftheMTRreportdoesexamineeachcomponent,intermsof
staffmember’ssuccessinimplementingactivitiesaspertheirworkplans,duringthesecondyearofthe
project.However,thedecisiontostructuremostofthereportarounddifferent“levels”oforganisations
(e.g.district,sub–county,parish,households)hasmeantthatinthemaintextofthereporttherehas
beennocorrespondinganalysisofthesuccessofeachcomponentattheoutcomelevel(changesinthe
functioningofdifferentcommunitygroups).Therearetwoannexesthatdisaggregateperformanceby
components (Annex 6: KCPP Achievements since Jan 2008) and Annex 10: Achievement Rating Scale).
The frst of these lists various “Results” for each component along side the inputs provided (infrastruc-
tureandhardware,training).Thesecondgoesfurtherandgeneratesan“Achievementrating”foreach
component. Unfortunately the changes listed as the basis for each component rating confate changes in
outputs(whatstaffhavedone),outcomes(changesinthefunctioningofcommunitygroups)andimpacts
(changesinpeople’slives)
12
. Additional diffculties have been created by the absence of targets, of what
wasexpectedtobeachieved.
Ideallyanevaluationwillmakeuseofmultipleinformationsources,includingpre–existingdatacollected
byothers.ThecurrentMTRreportprovidesinformationfromgroupandone–to–oneinterviews,ahouse-
holdsurvey,astaffself–assessmentandadatabaseofvillagesxprojectactivities.Howevertheseare
reportedinseparatesections.Ananalysisofcomponentbycomponentwouldallowthesesourcesto
beintegratedintoonecompositepicture.Informationwasalsoavailablefrompastnarrativeprogress
reportsandbaselinesurveys,butthishasnotbeenusedasmuchasmightbeexpected.
Futureplans
The draft report listed a set of 13 activities that project staff thought were of the highest priority during the
fnal year of the project. These were identifed through a staff workshop facilitated by the MTR consult-
ant,attheendoftheMTRprocess.Whileseenasavaluableexercise,thelistneedstobesupplement-
edwithsomeexplanationsforthereasonsbehindthesechoices,sothattheunderlyingstrategyismore
evident,alongwithanyassociatedassumptionsandrisks.ThatiswhatAMREFKampala,theGuardian
andBarclaysshouldthenbeattendingtowhenconsideringthesepriorities.Thiskindofinformation
shouldalsobeofinteresttootherparticipantsintheproposedSeptemberworkshop.
Becauseitwasnotyetcompletedthedraftreportdidnotmakeanyrecommendationsaboutthepro-
posedSeptemberworkshop,orpossiblepost–2010activitiestobefundedbytheGuardianandoroth-
ers(otherthanthattheprojectshouldbeextendedforatleasanextrayear).Isubsequentlyprovided
somesuggestionsonhowproposalsforthethirdyear,andaoneyearextension,couldbedevelopedvia
astakeholderconsultationprocessduringtheproposedSeptemberworkshop(andpossiblyextended
thereafter).Thesearegiveninpara18below.
10 0ller ca||ed “0ulpul lo Pu(pose Rev|eWs”
11 3ee lre 0Fl0 Arrua| Rev|eW lo(ral. lo( a dela||ed exarp|e ol lre ||rd ol ara|vs|s expecled. al rllp://WWW.dld.dov.u|/0ocurerls/lurd|rd/
wahrf–annual–review.xls
12 The same is the case with Annex 6, which includes as results activities carried out by AMREF e.g. provision of books and desks




Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 0
Risksandassumptions
Mostevaluationswillseektoidentifyimportantrisksandassumptionsbeingmadebytheprojectmanag-
ersand/orintheprojectdesign.SimilarexpectationswerebuiltintotheToRsforthisMTR,inthe“scope”
section.InthedraftversionoftheMTRtheseissueswerenotyetaddressed.Oneimportantareawhere
assumptionscouldbeusefullydiscussedisthatofdrugsupply.Theoriginalneedsassessmentstudies
identifed problems in this area, but the subsequent project design did not make it clear AMREF’s expec-
tationsabouthowtheseproblemscouldbestberespondedto.Otherrisksseemtobepresentwiththe
arrangementformoneymanagementbytheWaterSourceCommittees.Ourtwovisitssuggestedthat
neither government nor project staff were fully informed about the fnancial status of the groups visited.
Yet proposals have been made by some to extend the roles of these groups to take on savings and
creditservices.
4.Issuesarising—abouttheKCPPproject
Apreface: The response of the AMREF UK and Uganda offces to the MTR report has been very positive.
Theissuesraisedbelowareonesthatstrucktheexternalevaluatorasespeciallyimportant.
Projectcosts
InthemeetingwiththeSteeringCommitteetherewasanintensediscussionofprojectcosts,includ-
ing questions about the contribution of the AMREF Kampala and other offces. In response, the Project
Managerofferedtoprovidemoreinformationonhowprojectcostswerebrokendown.TheGuardianand
BarclaysBankcouldtakeafurtherstep,andrequestthateachsixmonthlynarrativereportontheKCPP
includes a section on the activities of the AMEF London and Kampala offces and the costs they have
incurredincarryingouttheseactivities.Ifthisstepistaken,thesenarrativereportsshouldthenberou-
tinelysharedwiththeSteeringCommitteeandManagementCommittee,aswellasbeingmadepublicly
availableviatheGuardianwebsiteasatpresent.
Thereisanimportantlargerlessonhere.AidprojectsliketheKCPPinvolvelongandcomplexsupply
chains,bringingfundsandtechnicalexpertisetocommunitiesofconcern,fromdistantlocations.Inthe
privatesectorintenseeffortisinvestedintomakingeverypartofsupplychangesworkasquicklyandef-
fciently as possible. But in the world of development aid often the focus is almost wholly on the fnal link
inthechain,theorganisationsdeliveringassistanceatthegrassrootslevel.Verylittleattentionisgiven
tothemoreexpensive
13
partsofthesupplychainlinedupbehindthem.GiventhattheGuardianhasre-
portedlyfoundthecostsofdeliveringaidmuchmoreexpensivethantheyexpectedperhapstheyshould
turntheirjournalisticattentiontowardstheissueofsupplychaincostsininternationalaiddelivery.
Seediagrambelowforasummaryviewofthesupplychain.(Therearelikelytobesomeerrorsinthis
diagramwhichwillneedcorrection)
Governmentcontributions
In2009AMREFswitcheditsapproachtothebuildingofschoolclassroomsinKatine,fromcentrallycon-
tractedconstructiontolocallycontractedconstruction,plussomematerialandlabour[check]inputfrom
thesurroundingcommunities.Requiringthesetypesofco–contributionsisacommonplaceaspectofrural
developmentwork.Inotherpartsoftheprojecttherearegovernmentcontributions,mostnotablyinthe
formoftrainingofcommunitygroupsbylocalgovernmentstaff.Butthesetraininginputsarepaidforby
theproject(intheformofmealsandtravellingallowancesand[check]).Whatappearstobemissingisany
formofcontractualagreementaboutthenatureofgovernmentcontributionsthatshouldmatchAMREF
inputs. For example, in the form of additional staffng to the health centre facilities or to the schools.
Thisexperiencecouldinformthedesignoftheremainingperiodoftheprojecttotheendof2010,and
anyextensionofactivitiesthereafter.AgreementsaboutnewinputstobeprovidedbyAMREF,espe-
ciallythosemostdesiredbylocalgovernment(e.g.physicalinfrastructure),shouldincludedetailsofthe
contributions that government will also make. In the case of staffng commitments, the beginning of new
infrastructure works should be dependent upon fulflment of staffng commitments to previously com-
pletedinfrastructurework
13 In terms of the costs of staff time and transport costs involved






Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
Thick blue lines = fnancial transfers. Broken blue lines = information transfers (not including most of those between
yellownodes(intermediariesbetweendonorsandrecipients))
Provisionoftraining
More than 50% of all the activities in the three year workplan for the KCPP are training activities. AMREF
considerstheseasanessentialpartoftheproject,enablingthemanycommunitygroupsandgovern-
mentservicesthatitisworkingwithtofunctionbetterthaninthepast.Withouttheseimprovementsthe
benefts obtained from new physical infrastructure will be reduced.
ManyofthetrainingactivitiesinvolvebothAMREFstaffandgovernmentstaffworkingtogether.Ide-
allyAMREFstaffwouldbehelpingbuildthetrainingcapacitiesofthesegovernmentstaff.However,if
AMREFissimply“sub–contracting”governmentstafftoprovidetrainingthenthisrelationshipismore
questionable.InthatcaseitmightbearguedthattheGuardianshouldsimplyprovidepartofitsfunding
directtolocalgovernment,and“cutoutthemiddleman”andtheirassociatedcosts.However,ifAMREF
isinfacttryingtobuildstafftrainingcapacitiesthenweneedtoseesomereportingonthisaspectof
theirworkinfuturenarrativeprogressreports.Thatis,notjustdataonwhowastrained,butwhodidthe
trainingandhowtheirtrainingcapacitieshavebeenimproved.
In interviews with government offcial at the district and sub–county levels it was clear that budgets
availablefortraining(andsupervision)wereverylimited.Thismeanstheprospectsforacontinuationof
training activities on the scale introduced by AMREF are very small. Yet ongoing training will be needed,
becauseofstaffturnoverinschoolsandhealthcentresandmembershipturnoverinthecommunity
groups. These considerations do not seem to have visibly infuenced the design of the KCPP develop-
ment strategy. There are however two ways in which it could:
Cutbackonthebreadthoftrainingactivitiesundereachcomponent,tofocusonthosewiththemos
potentialtobecontinuedbygovernmentbodies,afterthecessationofAMREFinputs
Buildincommitmentstomodestincreasesingovernmentfundedtrainingactivitiesduringthelifetime
oftheproject,aspartoftheagreementsproposedaboveongovernmentco–contributions.
Planning for the future: ThefollowingsuggestionsweremadetotheMTRconsultantregardingtherecom-
mendationsthathadbeenmade(onpage7ofthedraftMTRreport)fortheone–yearextensionofthe
project.
TheSeptemberworkshopneedstoclearlyidentifywhatisexpectedtobeachievedbytheendof2011.It
isunlikelythatanydonorwouldagreetoafundingextensionwithoutclarityinthisarea.






Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes 2
NotintermsofwhatinputsAMREFwilldeliver,butintermsofexpectedimprovementsinthefunctioning
ofdifferentgroupsandservices(e.g.VHTs,HCs,SMCs,PRAs,Schools,HealthCentres,WSCs,etc).
Theseareoutcomesthatshouldleadtosomelongertermimpactsonpeople’slives
Those changes will need to be clearly prioritised, otherwise it will be diffcult to make an appropriate
allocationofresources(orresourceswillbeallocatedaccordingtotheprioritiesofthoseholdingthe
resources)
The 2011 targets could be defned in relation to existing national targets or national averages
Associated with this clarifcation of expectations, agreements need to be developed that will spell out not
onlywhatAMREFwillprovide,butalsowhatcommunitieswillprovide,ANDwhatthegovernmentwill
provide.Multipleagreementsmaybeneeded,perhapscomponentbycomponent.Onegenericagree-
mentwillprobablynotwork,becauseresponsibilitieswillbecometoogeneralisedandfuzzy.
TheresultingplanshouldbepublicisedasaKatineCommunityPartnersplan,notanAMREFplan.One
inwhichbothgovernmentpartnersandcommunitygroupsarecommittedtoandclaimastheirown.
Therecommendations(page28)forthethirdyearactivitiesshouldconnecttothislongertermplan.
Performance during this third year should be suffcient to give a donor confdence that a fourth year of
fundingwillbeworthwhile.
OnecriteriacouldbethattheSeptemberworkshopisabletodeliverthekindofresultsoutlinedabove,
and
That progress in 2010 meets a series of benchmarks identifed during the September workshop
Thereisariskthatthecurrentdonorswillnotsupportafourthyearextension,ormaychangetheirmind
bytheendof2010.Withthisinmind,theSeptemberworkshopshouldbedesignedsuchthatthepart-
nersinvolvedcouldtakeallorpartoftheirdevelopedplanstootherdonors,toseekreplacementfunding
fromthem(withtheinterestingchallenge—canyoubeabetterdonorthanG&B?)
Thisisanadditionalreasonwhythe2011planmightbetsbemadeupofmultipleparts
IntheargumentabovemyassumptionhasbeenthatAMREFthinksthatafourthyearisnecessary,and
thereforeifG&Bwillnotfunditthenfundingwillneedtobesoughtelsewhere.Anyplanstoclosedown
AMREF’sinvolvementinprojectattheendof2010wouldundermineanyargumentfortheneedforex-
tendedfundingfromG&B.TheycouldalsoundermineAMREF’sreputationamongstotherdevelopment
agencies
Thedraftreportproposesthreecriteriaforselectingactivitiestobecontinued,whichcouldbeapplied
in the September workshop: impact, sustainability, and what the community wants. Impact and sustain-
abilitycriteriawillleadindifferentdirections(e.g.materialsupportversustraining).Thealternativeisto
focusonthoseactivitiesthatgovernmentandcommunitiesaremostwillingtoco–investin,alongwith
AMREFresources.
Assessingimpactonpeople’slives
InDecember2008CAREcontractedanindependentUgandanconsultanttocarryoutabaselinesurvey
ofhouseholds’socio–economicstatusinKatinesub–countyandacontrolgroupinKamudasub–county
(232 households in all). Because of the simplicity of the method used to collect that data (known as the
BasicNecessitiesSurvey)itwillberelativelyeasyandinexpensiveforCAREorAMREFtofundarepeat
ofthissurveyinlate2010(orlater).
Thedatathatwascollectedinlate2008hasnotyetbeenfullyanalysed.Norhasitspotentialbeen
realisedforpubliclycommunicatinghowpeoplearelivinginKatine.Forexample,usingthesurveydata
itispossibletoprovideagraphicdescriptionof(a)whatpeopleinKatinethoughtwerethebasisneces-
sitiesthateveryoneshouldbeabletohaveandnothavetogowithout,and(b)whatinfacttheaverage
householdinthesampledgroupactuallypossessedinDecember2008.
Ihaveofferedtocompletetheanalysis,probono.IhavealsoencouragedCAREtoensurethatmultiple
copiesofthesurveydataaremade(andstoredseparately)toensurethatthesurveyresultsarestill
availablein2010andbeyond
14
.
.DFID“QualityatExit”checklist:AnassessmentoftheMTRReport(and the feld work process lead-
ingtothatreport)
14 At present the only digital and hard copies of the survey data are being held by the baseline survey consultant.















Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
1 Isthereaclearrationale
forwhythestudyisbe-
ingdone,whynowand
whoitisfor?
Partlyso.Therecouldbeamoreexplicitreferencebacktothethreepurposesof
theMTR,asstatedinthe1.2PurposeofthemidtermreviewsectionoftheTermsof
Reference. And to section 3. Expected outputs.
2 Doesthereportde-
scribethescopeand
coverageoftheevalu-
ation?Istherationale
oftheinterventionor
policyclear?
Partlyso.ThebulletpointedlistinthescopesectionoftheToRsshouldbeincluded
intheIntroductionsectionoftheMTR.However,theseareavailableinthefulltextof
theToRsinAnnex1.
Whiletheactivitiesandobjectivesoftheprojectarewelldocumentedtherationale
oftheprojectisnotclear.AMREF’sviewsonworkingwithpartners,providingmod-
els,undertakingoperationalresearchandadvocacyallhaveaplacehere
3
Isthepolicy,develop-
mentandinstitutional
contextoftheinterven-
tionclearlyassessed,
includingpoliticalecon-
omy,poverty,gender,
environmentandrights
issues?
To some extent. There is a reference to the ft between the project activities and the
PovertyEradicationActionPlan(PEAP)onpage14.Attentionhasbeengivento
datacollectedonnationaltargetsandaverages,relevanttoonecomponent(Educa-
tion),butnotothers.In2008AMREFcommentedontheExternalEvaluators’August
Visit report: Analysis of KCPP did not fully take into account the wider development
contextofKatine,SorotidistrictandUganda.Howeverintheircommentonthedraft
MTRtheyhavenothighlightedthisasanissue.
4 Istheevaluationframe-
workestablishedand
wasitappropriate,
ensuringthatdiverse
viewswereheard?
Anevaluationframeworkwasestablishedandused.TheIntroductiontotheMTR
givesaquickoverviewofthemethodsusedandtheevaluationissuesattendedto.
Theresultsofthedifferentmethodsusedareclearlydocumentedinthereport.
Adiversityofviewshasbeendocumented,Differentcommunitygroupsandgovern-
mentbodies,atdistrict,sub–county,parishandvillagelevelwereinterviewedand
reportedon.
5
Wasthedatacollected
suffciently disaggre-
gatedtoenablediverse
views to be refected;
wasitcollectedinan
appropriatemanner
andwasinformation
suffciently triangu-
lated?
Thereportseparatelydocumentstheviewofmanydifferentgovernmentbodiesand
communitygroups.Viewswereobtainedthroughstructuredmeetings,household
surveysandrandomwalks
Therewasnodis–aggregationofthehouseholdsurveydata
Therewassometriangulationofdatae.g.byrelatinghouseholdsurveyresponses
tostaffdataoncoverageofeachvillagebyeachprojectactivity.Moreusemightbe
expectedofdataavailableinthenarrativereportsandbaselinesurveys
6
Doesthereportindicate
thestakeholderscon-
sulted,thecriteriafor
theirselection,andthe
methodsandreasons
forselectionofparticu-
larstakeholders?
Annex2listsallgroupsthatweremet.Thedecisiontomeetcontrastingpairsof
communitygroupshasbeenmadeclearonpage27,butnotthecriteriabehindthe
choiceof“well”and“less–well”performinggroups.Theseareimportantbecause
the “success” criteria used may or may not ft well with the offcial objectives of the
project.
7 HaveParisDeclara-
tionPrinciplesbeen
addressedintheevalu-
ation?
AlignmentwithgovernmentpolicywasmentionedviareferencestothePEAPand
governmenttargetsforeachsector
HarmonisationeffortswithotherNGOshavenotbeendescribed/analysed.Infor-
mationwascollectedandcouldbeused(e.g.onthedistrictlevelforumsforwater
andeducationactivities)
8 AresomeoftheDAC
evaluationcriteria
1

refected in an appropri-
ateway?
Tosomeextent.TheDAC+criteriawereusedtoinformthequestionsaskedduring
interviews, but the fndings on each of these criteria are not easily accessible in the
reportascurrentlystructured.RelevanceandeffectivenessofAMREFactivities,as
seenbydifferentstakeholders,havebeenemphasisedthemost.Discussionofis-
suesofimpact,sustainabilityandtransparencyarelessevident.Genderandequity
issues have been analysed in the fnal version of the report.
Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
9 Istheanalysis suff-
cientlyrobust?
Alltherecommendationsaresupportedbysomepriordiscussion.Thereisasig-
nifcant section of the report (pages 20–27) that are descriptive with little analysis of
issuesarising(andanyrecommendationsthatcouldrelatetothoseissues).There
needstobesomeformofsummarizingorsynthesizinghere.Asnotedbelow,allre-
spondents’ view of project benefts seem to be accepted at face value, and of equal
value.Inpracticesomeviewswillbemoreimportantthanothers,bothtotheindi-
vidualrespondentsandgiventhestrategyoftheproject
10 Arethefndingsvalid,
balancedandad-
equatelysupportedby
evidence?
The fndings appear balanced, and have been accepted by AMREF, even though
somearequitecriticalofAMREFpractices.TheachievementratingsinAnnex10
havebeenmadeonthebasisofamixedsetofdataonoutputs,outcomesandim-
pact, and in the absence of defned targets or comparators. They must therefore be
regardedasimpressions.Theselimitationsneedtobeclearlystated
11 Aretherecommenda-
tions suffciently clear,
targetedandpractical?
Yes. But some seem to assume some background knowledge about the issues
involved.Anon–AMREFaudiencemightneedsomemorecontext/explanation.
Some will need clarifcation even to the parties referred to, such as those regarding
theneedforMoUsandRulesofEngagement
12 Arethelessons
2
clearly
presentedandappli-
cableforwideruse?
Lessonslearnedhavenotbeenexplicitlydocumentsassuch.Intheircommentson
thedraftMTRreportAMREFLondonhavesincerequested“keylearningthatwill
impactwhatwecandodifferently”Tosomeextentthisrequestiscoveredbythelist
ofrecommendations,butthesearenoteasilyreadasgeneralisationsthatmightbe
relevanttootherAMREFproject
13 Aretheevaluation
results suffciently inde-
pendentandimpartial,
(fromtheevidence
available)?
3
Thereportappearsindependentandimpartial.However,perhapssomeofthedata
thathasbeencollectedneedstobeviewedmorecritically.Allrespondents’view
of project benefts seem to be accepted at face value. VSLA have been judged as
highlysuccessful(accordingtomemberviews),butsomeharddatae.g.onmem-
bershipturnoveringroups,wouldbemorepersuasivestill.Trainingisreportedas
appreciatedbymany,butthereisnoreferencetoanytechnicalassessmentsof
trainingprogramsthathavebeenprovided.
14 Hastheevaluation
processandreport
adequatelyaddressed
theinformationneeds
ofthecommissioning
bodyandotherusers;
anddoesitaddressthe
questionsintheTOR?
FeedbackonthedraftreportfromAMREFLondonwaspositive,withrequestsfor
further information on:
keylearningthatwillimpactwhatwecandodifferently
whyreportsectionswereorganisedaccordingtoparishandgovernancelevel
morepointersona4thyearandwhatweneedtoconsiderfortheprojecttobe
sustainable
Performancemeasurementagainsteachcomponent(usingDACcriteria)
Integrationofprojectactivities,acrosscomponents
(RD)LookingattheToRs,thereareanumberofaspectsoftheScopeofworknot
yetaddressed(4of8).Moreinformationcouldbeprovidedand/orreasonsgivenfor
not covering these issues (e.g. in the Introduction):
Changestocommunityandgovernmentstructuresintermsoftheircapacities
andtheimpactthishasonthedeliveryoftheprojectandpeople’slivesi.e.are
weseeingamoreactivecommunityorpolicychange?(consideringsustainability
andeffectiveness)[Notaddressed]
The contribution of: Partners activities e.g. UWESO, FARM–Africa, CARE (con-
sidering relevance, effectiveness and effciency3) Role of other NGOs operating
inKatine,consideringtowhatextentthepartnershipsandcollaborationshave
hinderedorhelpedtowardsachievingtheendgoal[Partlyaddressed]
Reviewandidentifysustainabilitymechanisms,whatneedstohappenfrommid
wayuntiltheendoftheprojectandaftertheprojectlifetimetoensuresustain-
abilityi.e.replicationofthemodel/scaleupandanexplorationofopportunitiesto
supportthat.[Notaddressed]
Risks and assumptions: consider assumptions in initial design of project, what
hasbeenlearnttoinformfutureimplementation.[Notaddressed]









Mid–Term Review Katine Community Partnerships Project, July 2009 — Annexes
15 Havestakeholdersin
countriesandother
users been suffciently
engagedintheevalua-
tionprocess
4
;andhas
communicationbeen
suffciently transparent?
Largelyso.ConsultationsontheToRstookplacewithinAMREF,andwiththe
Guardian,CARE,FarmAfricaandBarclays.TheSteeringCommitteedidnotappear
tobeinvolvedinthedevelopmentoftheToRs.
AMREF Katine staff participated in all feld visits, meetings and interviews. A plan-
ning workshop was held with AMREF Katine staff on the fnal day of the feldwork
A debriefng of the results of the MTR took place in Kampala, and will also take place
inLondon.Astakeholdersmeetingisscheduledformid–September,anditisexpect-
ed the MTR results will be discussed there. The fnalised MTR will be available on the
Guardianwebsite,andshouldbeprovidedtotheSteeringCommitteeinSoroti.
16 IstheExecutiveSum-
maryclear,balanced
andofappropriate
length
5
;anddoesit
suffciently refect the
fndings and tone of the
mainreport?Arethe
appropriateAnnexes
available and of suff-
cientquality?
AnExecutiveSummaryhasbeenprovided,ofappropriatelength.Thesequenceof
fndings could be improved, with method descriptions in one place (e.g. paras 1, 3,
5)andoverallassessmentsinanotherplace(e.g.paras4,8).Thedescriptionofthe
achievementratingsneedtobeassociatedwithacaveat,relatingtounclearobjec-
tivesandpoordata,documentedinthereport.Somestatementsareabitskeletal,
and may leave the reader puzzled e.g. paras 8, 13
A list of Recommendations is also provided. These would beneft by references to
specifc sections of the main text where they are discussed in detail e.g. See page…
TheAnnexesprovidesubstantialsupplementaryinformation
(Footnotes)
1 Re|evarce. ellecl|veress. ellc|ercv. |rpacl. susla|rao|||lv p|us lre add|l|ora| 3 c(|le(|a ol cove(ade. core(erce ard coo(d|ral|or.
2 Note: Recommendations are actionable proposals and lessons learned are generalisations of conclusions applicable for wider use.
3 It is recognised that the QA Assessor may not be able to make a valid judgment, because of lack of evidence; in which case, there should
be an/a response.
1 Tre eva|ual|or app(oacr srou|d |rc|ude |ea(r|rd ard pa(l|c|pal|or oppo(lur|l|es |e.d. Wo(|srops. |ea(r|rd d(oups. deo(|elrd. pa(l|c|pa-
l|or |r le|d v|s|ls) lo ersu(e |ev sla|ero|de(s a(e lu||v |rled(aled |rlo lre eva|ual|or |ea(r|rd p(ocess.
5 up lo lou( pades.
DesignedbyKenSwann
www.kswann.com

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