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24 results found for tag 'economic evaluation'


Evaluation webinar: economic evaluation

This webinar is part 4 of a 6 part series. A substantial part of this session is devoted to three broad approaches to economic evaluation: Cost analysis: This is a partial form of economic evaluation that deals only with the costs of an intervention Cost…


Webinar 2: Process Evaluation

Webinar 2: Process Evaluation Monday, 27 April, 2015, From 15.00 to 16.00 Chris Fox is Professor of Evaluation at Manchester Metropolitan University and Director of the Policy Evaluation Research Unit and in this session he will discuss:- The purposes…


Free Evaluation Webinars

Professor Chris Fox and the Public Service Transformation Network are running a series of six free webinars on Evaluation, which we believe will be of benefit to Academy members. The first webinar - Getting Started and Theory of Change - was held on 27…


Webinar 1: Getting Started and Theory of Change

The session provides a general overview of evaluation and will cover: different types of evaluation and the purposes of evaluation; distinguishing evaluation from other related practices such as performance management and audit; key distinctions made…


Measuring Youth Wellbeing (MYWEB)

In this project we explore the feasibility of conducting a longitudinal survey, which would capture the full picture of the growing-up process possibly from birth to the end of a child's education – including aspects related to the transition to work and parenthood. A longitudinal multidisciplinary would be needed to understand these different dimensions and the dynamics of these processes. Key elements of the feasibility study include reviewing current, relevant policy and data collection, developing options for a longitudinal study and scoring these options according to their technical, political and financial feasibility. MYWeB takes a balanced approach to assessing the feasibility of a European Longitudinal Study for Children and Young People (ELSCYP) through prioritising both scientific and policy imperatives. Striking the appropriate balance between science and policy is guaranteed through the use of an evaluation/appraisal methodology which ensures that the outcomes will be methodologically robust, technically feasible and will represent value for money. A full scale pilot study in six countries means original empirical data on field experiences will provide direct evidence of the feasibility of an ELSCYP. Engagement with a wide range of stakeholders including policy-makers at a European, Member State and regional level ensures that the project outcomes take into account the broadest range of policy makers. Questions about the “value added” that a longitudinal survey can offer over a cross-sectional survey will, therefore, be fully informed by policy agendas. Children and Young People are integrated into the project plan to contribute to the operationalisation of notions of well-being as well as in understanding the best modes of conducting an ELSCYP.

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