SPIDER Project Result Follow-upResults follow up on projects supported by SPIDER
What this also means is that monitoring and evaluating the project takes place during and after the project life-cycle. An integrated research approach entails baseline studies and needs assessments of the target groups that will benefit from the initiative.
Results from the baseline and needs assessment serve as bench marks for evaluating the impact of the initiative through the project life-cycle and beyond. Researchers and/or Monitoring and Evaluation experts from partner countries are commissioned to carry out the results follow up.
Results from projectsClick on the images for full story
SPIDER’s education programme has supported Bolivian organisations doing teacher training in how to use ICTs when teaching since 2013. These skills proved even more important to ensure that education can continue even when COVID-19 lockdowns closed Bolivian schools.
CCBRT introduced a HMIS to help manage their clinic, reach out to patients and handle referrals.
Result follow-up made a baseline assessment on system use and its effect on quality of care, what the challenges were and lessons to be learnt from CCBRT’s experiences.
Mobile colposcopes can bring screening for cervical cancer closer to women in rural areas, make second opinions and referrals quicker and easier.
What did staff and patients think of this new approach to screening?
The Maisha Meds software gives adolescents access to subsidised contraceptives through digital payments at selected pharmacies.
Result follow-up sought to understand what made adolescents return to some pharmacies and not others.
mPower used mobiles for SRHR information to adolescent Rohingya girls in the refugee camps. This was challenging
Results follow-up studied their situation and awareness of SRHR topics before, during and at the end of the project.
Ndola Nutrition organisation’s project used ICTs to train participants in chicken rearing and to improve the soy bean farming as means to better sustain themselves and their families.
The result follow up studied the challenges faced by children and female headed households and how the capacity building would impact their lives.
Sangwa job training centre uses a comprehensive value chain that ranges from feed production to marketing to form a community that is self-sufficient in the production of pork.
The result follow contributed with baselines and a five year business plan for sustainablity.
Babyl Rwanda and Viamo provides health information and services through mobile phones.
The research supporting implementation researched how the service is used and what the users think of the solution.
E-Learning and Multimedia Technology for Mathematics and Basic Health education in Nakivale Refugee Camp
This project implemented by Mbarara University of Science and Technology works with an e-learning solution for teachers and pupils in Nakivale refugee settlement.
Researchers made a baseline study to investigate the learning enviroments in the settlement’s six schools as well as the overall situation for pupils.
World Vision Bolivia has trained teachers in three schools in Potosí to use ICT for language and mathematic education in primary schools.
Researchers following the implementation has studied what both teachers and pupils think of using ICTs in the classrooms, and found some suggestions for improvements.
Open Development Mekong collects data to track and follow up 5 of the SDG goals in the Mekong region.
The research supporting this implementation has identified various risks and mitigation strategies associated with working with open data within each country as well as a collaborating region.
Clinicians in most parts of Africa operate in an information poor and resource constrained environment. Digital African Health Library uses smart phones to bridge this gap.
Researchers investigated how increased access to decision support changes practices and what types of resources are mostly used.
The iReady projects focus on young persons living with or affected by HIV and Aids in Burundi and Mozambique.
SPIDER research programme has made baseline studies to inform the projects on the information needs of project participants and what services they prefer to access information about their rights.
The media plays several integral roles in achieving transparency and accountability in the private and public sectors. Media reports allow citizens to gain more access to information and to follow on-going discussions in the public corridors.
Maternal health is about ensuring the wellbeing of mothers during pregnancy, delivery and two months following delivery. SPIDER is supporting a project called “Mobile Health for Improved Maternal and Child Health Services Utilisation” that is implemented by AMREF Ethiopia.
SPIDER has been supporting a project called Open Development Myanmar (ODMM) which is implemented by Phandeeyar – a technology community hub designed to support social innovation, civic technology and ICT for development in Myanmar.
The mCare project, implemented by mPower Social Enterprises Ltd aims to reduce maternal mortality and child mortality which results from untimely and insufficient antenatal and postnatal care (ANC and PNC) of pregnant mothers in rural areas of Bangladesh.
The baseline study team have investigated literacy and numeracy skills among pupils in first and second grade to be able to measure improvement throughout the project.
The platform has information on a wide range of topics: from information about land concessions to maps showing where public services are located and infographics showing how Cambodians can access these public services.