Monitoring, Evaluation and Learning

Hot North Impact Report

HOT North is an NHMRC funded research program led by Menzies School of Health Research, which draws on more than three decades of research collaboration, education and translational leadership to address these enduring health challenges. This impact report presents 12 case studies showing the impacts from the first three years of the HOT North program.

Case study: Monitoring and Evaluation in Minyerri Community – Families Learning Together, 2015-2017

In 2015, ELP received funding from the Communities for Children initiative to deliver ‘Families Learning Together’ in Minyerri Community over two years. The project worked alongside parents and caregivers to develop the parenting skills, knowledge and confidence they require to support their children’s wellbeing at home and in the community.

Measuring Local Change for Stronger Communities for Children

This guide provides information to communities in the Stronger Communities for Children (SCfC) Program about measuring local change. It looks at how Ninti One works with communities to strengthen their capacity to measure the difference that SCfC activities are making.

The Stronger Communities for Children Programme Evaluation Summary

The Stronger Communities for Children program (SCfC) aims to give children and young people the best start in life. Using a community-driven, place-based approach, the program gives people in communities a real say in what services they need and how they are delivered. The SCfC program has been operating in the ten sites of Ntaria, Wadeye, Santa Teresa, Galiwin’ku, Ngukurr, Atitjere (encompassing Engawala & Bonya), Gunbalanya, Utopia Homelands, Maningrida and Lajamanu. In 2017 the SCfC program was evaluated. The findings show that the program was meeting it’s overall objective, and is an effective way for Government to support remote communities.

Sabi weya wi garra gu – Knowing where we are going

This paper describes a process of impact assessment led by Enterprise Learning Projects (ELP), with members of the community of Minyerri. The purpose of the paper is to set out the methods and process that we developed with the people of Minyerri and to reflect on the lessons learned from the first experience of implementing it.

‘Anangu serving Anangu – plenty ninti!’

The PY Ku network is a centrally managed network of community centres combining service delivery with technology, providing opportunities for training and employment, incorporating shared counter facilities for service delivery, and electronically linked multi-purpose meeting facilities. PY Ku: Pitjantjatjara Yankunytjatjaraku – for the people!

Monitoring and evaluation methodologies for remote settings

A report and literature study for FaHCSIA to review policy and practice in monitoring and evaluation methodologies for programs relevant to service delivery, community engagement, and economic participation from sources in Australia and internationally – identifying tools and techniques that are applicable to remote settlements and suitable for work with Indigenous people.

Evaluation of the National Trachoma Health Promotion Programme

Indigenous Eye Health (IEH) engaged Ninti One to conduct an independent evaluation of the Trachoma Health Promotion Programme (THPP) in six remote Aboriginal communities in Central Australia.