Using Routinely Collected Data for Monitoring and Evaluating Social and Behavior Change Programs
Data collected routinely by governments and by program implementers can be leveraged to inform and evaluate social and behavior change (SBC) programs.
What distinguishes routine data is that they are collected regularly within health information systems or within program monitoring systems. This brief is intended for global, regional, and country-level SBC program implementers, evaluators, and monitoring and evaluation teams who want to document whether their program is having an impact using routinely collected data.
The brief provides an overview of the considerations of using routinely collected data for design and analysis, illustrates steps in undertaking an evaluation, and demonstrates how results can be applied to SBC programming.
- Informing Social and Behavior Change Programs using Social Listening and Social Monitoring
- Agencies Need to Get Savvy about Low-cost Program Evaluation
- Budget Friendly M&E: Five Survival Tips for Reporting in Tough Economic Times
- Evaluation in a Low-Resource Setting: Strategies for Success
- Evaluation on a Shoestring Budget
- Community-Led Monitoring
- Lessons for Health Program Monitoring and Evaluation in a Low Resource Setting
- Are Messaging Apps and Emoji-Driven M&E a Game-Changing Innovation?
- The Echo Platform
- How the Echo Platform Helped Drive and Monitor Behavior Change amongst Low-income Teenage Girls
- Data on a Dime: Designing an Effective Monitoring & Evaluation Strategy on a Budget
- Data Scoping Evidence for Contraceptive Use, ANC, Institutional Delivery, SBA, in Nepal
- TCI University Resource Collection
- How to See DHS Data for Health
March 15, 2021