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EVALUATION PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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EVALUATION. Every proposal should have an evaluation section that varies with th e complexity of the project. At minimum, the evaluation section must address the following two types: Formative evaluation — To gain direction for improving projects as they are developing (“form”)

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EVALUATION

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EVALUATION

Every proposal should have an evaluation section that varies with the

complexity of the project. At minimum, the evaluation section must

address the following two types:

  • Formative evaluation —To gain direction for improving projects as they are developing (“form”)

    • Include implementation and process components

    • May lead to changes in the way the project is structured and carried out

  • Summative evaluation —To determine project effectiveness after sufficient time to produce results (“summary”)

    • Also called outcome or impact evaluation

    • Determine what the project has actually accomplished in terms of its stated goals

Grant Writing 101_Session Two_Proposal


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Evaluation (con’t)

The following five steps can help you develop an effective evaluationsection for your project.

Step 1 Determine what is to be evaluated: Generally, there areevaluation activities related to each

project activity.

Step 2Determine what type of evaluation is appropriate: In general, thereare five types that vary

in the complexity, amount of funds invested inevaluation, and who will conduct the evaluation (See

next page for list ofevaluation types).

Step 3Determine who will conduct the evaluation: The project staff or anexternal evaluator.

Step 4Establish an evaluation budget: As a general rule, small projects devote 3-5%; large, multi

year, complex projects devote up to 10%.

Step 5Describe the products of the evaluation: At a minimum it is part of the finalproject report,

but a separate evaluation report may be a project deliverable.

Grant Writing 101_Session Two_Proposal


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Grant Writing 101_Session Two_Proposal


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Evaluation: Quantitative and Qualitative Data

Quantitative and qualitative data must be collected to form the basis of

sound decision-making for both formative and summative evaluations.

Based upon the evaluation literature, quantitative and qualitativedata is

best collected through a mixed methods approach. The following is a

summary of the common methods.

  • Surveys and questionnaires (using Likert scales, forced choices, gap analysis, and open-ended responses).

  • Focus groups and interviews (of participants in pilot studies).

  • Document studies (extracting data from other on-going evaluation methods such as the annual scorecard of Key Performance Indicators, enrollment reports, student, employer, and employee satisfaction surveys, etc.).

  • Fiscal evidence (purchase orders, performance testing of new hardware/software systems, constituent evaluation of new systems).

Grant Writing 101_Session Two_Proposal


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Grant Writing 101_Session Two_Proposal


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