1 TOOL SUMMARY: PROJECT PROGRESS REPORT The purpose of the is to compile information from the analysis done by project participants, partners and LWR country staff about the progress or advances the project has made in the reporting period, the quality of those advances and what can be done to improve the project. It is used by LWR partners and LWR country staff to document their analysis and their actions items and is used by LWR HQ to better understand the project and document its progress. One project progress report can and should meet all stakeholders needs, from the partner to the president of LWR. It allows communities, partners, and LWR to determine whether progress is being made relative to indicators identified in the original proposal and to use available resources in the most efficient manner possible. Although the details of the activities implemented are important, the report should focus not on how the activities are being implemented, but rather on how their quality and progress are leading towards achieving the project s Outputs and Outcomes. Purpose The report also addresses unanticipated conditions and allows project stakeholders to identify appropriate strategies for continued progress. Project stakeholders are interested in the most significant accomplishments and challenges the project faces each quarter and how the project team seeks to address them. Including very specific details related to the everyday management of the project is of little use to most project stakeholders. It is better to be clear and concise and allow those project stakeholders who would like more information to request it directly from project staff. The also captures learning that can benefit future project design and management and helps in developing examples of the work of LWR and partners that can be shared with external audiences such as donors, governments, and peer organizations. Finally, the ensures that LWR is being held accountable to its commitment to accompanying partners. Information Sources Within LWR, there are two different processes for reporting, depending on the funding source. One process is for projects fully funded by LWR (UNRESTRICTED/Unrestricted) and the other is for projects that are funded with grants for institutional donors (restricted). The differences between the two different reporting processes are describe in the Recommendations section of this tool summary. 1. LWR Awards Management Manual 2. Instructions (Below) Guidance on how to complete the report 3. Blank Template Contains a blank template that can be used to enter all the project information Page 1 of 14.
2 Who When Recommendations The should be completed by one person who attended the Reflection Meeting, ideally the partner project manager. This person should be identified at the beginning of the Reflection Meeting so that the LWR PM knows exactly who to coordinate with. This person will compile all of the analysis from the reflection meeting into the Blank Template and will use the Instructions tool to ensure that the content is entered correctly and covers all the requested topics. The Field, in coordination with IPD-HQ, will work with the sub-recipient to ensure regular and timely submission of high quality performance reports following the reporting schedule outlined in the AAA or CA Appendix 1: Project Summary. Unrestricted s are completed on either a quarterly (Asia and Africa regions) or bi-annual (Latin America) basis. Restricted s are completed according to the timeframe set out by the donor. Unrestricted: The process for Unrestricted reporting should utilize the template, the Indicator Tracking Table, and the Activity Tracking Table. The Reflection Meeting is a recommended method to help analyze the project s progress and generate the content for unrestricted reports. The reporting process and timeline is outlined in Table 2. The is required for all projects on either a semi-annual or quarterly basis. In some cases, reports are required on a quarterly basis (e.g. new projects in Africa and Asia). Country Directors should consult with headquarters staff, and partners should consult with the LWR Program Manager (PM) if clarification is needed. The PM and Partner will ideally work together and with other project stakeholders to analyze and discuss the content of the report during the Reflection Meeting. The Financial section may need to be revised if it is incorrect before more funds can be disbursed. The partner submits reports to the PM within two weeks of the end of the reporting period. The Country Director reviews the report and provides feedback to the partner via the PM to Partner Cover Sheet within two weeks of receiving the report. Feedback can include questions about information in the report, recommendations for improving the reporting, follow-up on LWR accompaniment issues, etc. If there are no questions, recommendations, or other follow-up required, the PM should at a minimum acknowledge that s/he has received and read the report and that the project seems to be on track. The PM should maintain records of follow-up correspondence. The partner should use the feedback to improve subsequent reports. PMs and partners should establish clear expectations concerning the frequency of visits, how feedback on the report is completed and shared (verbal vs. written communication), and how to follow-up on outstanding issues. This coaching by LWR is an important aspect of partner capacity building. Restricted: Institutional donors often have a required reporting template and timeframe for submitting reports. If the donor does require a template, that template must be used in place of the and the donor s timeline must be followed. The Reflection Meeting is also encouraged for restricted reporting, but the focus of the analysis may be slightly different Page 2 of 14.
3 Tips according to the type of information the donor prioritizes. The donor reporting template can be reviewed with a representative from the M&E Unit to determine the best way to utilize and include other LWR tools, such as the Indicator Tracking Table or the Reflection Meeting Guidance, in donor reports that do not specifically request them. All content (narrative/data) in the report goes within the boxes. Use the Blank Template for your report. GENERAL: Each section of the is linked to the Reflection Meeting Guidance. If you are unsure of the content requested in a section remember to reference the Reflection Meeting Guidance. Remember to update the reporting period every quarter! Be concise. The report should be thoughtful it should fully explain quarterly progress, but generally should not be more than 12 pages. Feel free to put particularly important items in bold. After you have completed the report, review it one last time before submitting it. Make sure that the data you filled out for this quarter is accurate and complete. Once the definitions for direct and indirect have been finalized, document the definitions in the Beneficiary Tracking Table. These definitions will be used for the life of the project. Challenge/issues identified in the report always need to explain what action should be taken (if no action has been taken), what actions were taken, and if that action solved the problem. This is particularly important in Section 2 and Section 3. RESTRICTED: Research the donor strategic plan. Then organize the report s messages in a way that is consistent with the strategic plan of the donor and complies with the award agreement. A cover letter should accompany the report when it is submitted to the donor. Highlight important results and key messages in the cover letter to the donor (with the report attached). o In the cover letter, the Grants Manager can offer to meet with the donor to discuss the report results if/when possible. In the report, include external data to show how the project compared to other projects or why LWR is unique or has impact. In the report, be transparent and clear about what parts of the project the donor is funding versus what parts are leveraged from other resources. LWR wants the progress reports to help position us for future engagement and funding from the donor. o How do we want to position ourselves with this donor? o Do we want to continue the project? If so, in what way? Make the report aesthetically pleasing so that it is easy to read for the donor. Page 3 of 14.
4 Date Received by Overseas Office Questions for Partner after Initial PM Review of Report PM-Partner Cover Sheet Date Received by LWR HQ Suggestions for Future Reporting Outstanding Issues Page 4 of 14.
5 Date Report Submitted: Partner Name: Contact Name: SUMMARY TABLE Reporting Period: Project Name and Identification Number: Country: Position Title: Address: Telephone Number: Fax Number: Address: Project Start Date: Total budget allocated during reporting period: Project Total budget Project End Date: Total budget spent during reporting period: Total project budget spent to date: Page 5 of 14.
6 LWR PROJECT PROGRESS REPORT INSTRUCTIONS Note: PLEASE READ THE FOLLOWING INSTRUCTIONS FOR EACH SECTION BEFORE COMPLETING THE PROJECT PROGRESS REPORT. The total should be between pages. This does not include pages taken up by the PM-Partner Cover Sheet, the Summary Table and photos. Each section has a SECTION SUMMARY that provides general information about the section. Detailed instructions (how to fill out the sections/tables) are provided throughout the document and are highlighted in Green. The suggested page length for each section can be found to the right of the section header. This document contains all instructions. A Blank Template is available for filling out the report. Detailed steps for compiling the information for this report can be found in the Reflection Meeting Guidance. All projects are strongly encouraged to conduct a Reflection Meeting during each reporting period before writing the report. 1. PROJECT BENEFICIARY REPORTING (1-2 SENTENCES) SECTION SUMMARY: The number of project participants is important monitoring data. LWR is committed to promoting gender equity and therefore requires that all participant data is disaggregated based on sex. Through sex-disaggregated data LWR can begin to track the gender impacts of programming on women and men and measure the progress of women s achievements as compared to men s. Direct Beneficiaries: The number of people directly involved in activities and/or who directly benefit from project activities. This information must be updated each period using records and reports from the field. It is NOT the initial number of estimated projected beneficiaries from the project proposal. Indirect Beneficiaries: The number of people who can receive a secondary benefit as a result of the project, but who do not participate directly. Depending on the design of the project, it can include family members of those directly involved in the project, neighbors or even regional populations. It will be a less accurate number than direct beneficiaries and the total number will change less often than direct participants. Provided there are no major changes in the geographic area or scope of the project, the total number will be reported as the same number in the project proposal or baseline. However, the number of indirect beneficiaries will be updated in cases where the project expands into new communities or new participants are added that were not in the original proposal. Page 6 of 14.
7 For both Direct and Indirect beneficiary numbers remember: 1. These numbers are real facts, not a projection or estimate. a. They must be backed up with supporting documents such as reports of field technicians, training records, etc. 2. These are cumulative numbers. a. They count the number of participants in the project to date, including new additions during the current period. b. Note that this includes participants who are not currently participating in the project, but did participate during at least one reporting period. If the participant was reported in one reporting period (s)he must be included in the Life of Project count. 3. The organization that implements the project (partner) will determine the criteria for direct and indirect beneficiaries, using the definitions above as guidelines. a. Once the definitions for direct and indirect have been finalized, document the definitions in the Beneficiary Tracking Table. These definitions will be used for the life of the project. 4. Beneficiary data should be included in this report and also documented in the Indicator Tracking Table in the top right hand corner. TABLE 1.1 Beneficiary Tracking Table Direct Beneficiaries: Document the project s definition of direct beneficiary here. Indirect Beneficiaries: Document the project s definition of indirect beneficiary here. Women Men Total In this area provide a NARRATIVE explanation for any major changes in the beneficiary numbers during the reporting period. Page 7 of 14.
8 2. KEY MANAGEMENT AND ADMINISTRATIVE UPDATES (1-2 PAGES) SECTION SUMMARY: Updates can be both positive updates as well as challenges/issues that were faced. o If it was a positive update, how will the project use that opportunity to increase the quality and effectiveness of the project? List this in the Action Required? column. o If it was a challenge/issue, determine what action should be taken (if no action has been taken), what actions were taken, and if an action taken in a past reporting period solved the problem. An issue/challenge should be included in each until it has been solved and no longer requires further action. If no additional action is required then the issue/challenge can be removed from the report in the following reporting period. TABLE 2.1 UPDATES FROM CURRENT REPORTING PERIOD Management and administrative issues can include everything from human resources, to security, to partnership/accompaniment issues. For example: o Were key staff hired or fired? o Were there any issues with understanding policies and procedures outlined in the project agreement? o Were there any issues with the partnership between LWR and the partner? o Were there any major security issues? o Did project staff attend any key meetings or technical forums? TABLE 2.2 Previous Issues/Updates Encountered From Previous Reporting Period: List any Updates from the previous reporting period that required action. UPDATES FROM PREVIOUS REPORTING PERIOD Corresponding Actions Taken List the action that was taken and the result here. Additional Action Required? If yes, explain. Did the action address the issue? If not, what must be done to fully address it? If there was additional action required, list it in the following reporting period until it is full addressed. Page 8 of 14.
9 3. ANALYSIS OF IMPLEMENTATION (5-7 PAGES) SECTION SUMMARY: One of LWR s organizational goals is to be a learning organization that incorporates time for reflection into its work and recognizes best practices and lessons learned in the course of carrying out its mission. The priority of this section is to analyze the project s data and information during the reporting period, primarily through analysis of project Outcome and Output indicators. This analysis helps identify key accomplishments and challenges and determine how they have affected the project in the current reporting period and to date. o The goal of this analysis is to help improve the project s design, make more informed management and administration decisions, and document key lessons learned. The activities sections of the report (3.1.a., 3.2.a, etc.) focus on providing a clear summary of project progress according to the completion of activities. The Activity Tracking Table shows a quantitative summary of activity progress while the narrative boxes in the provide an opportunity for project staff to explain any challenges in the implementation of the activities and what they are doing to overcome those challenges. TABLE 3.1 GOAL SUMMARY This section should include any key findings from Section 2 of the Reflection Meeting which analyzes the general strengths and weaknesses of the project and any lessons learned. It should also include a short summary analysis of 2-3 sentences of the overall progress of the project based on an analysis of the progress for each OUTCOME and how it relates to progress towards achieving the GOAL. TABLE 3.2 OUTCOME 1: ANALYSIS AND REPORTING (Instructions) 1. Fill out the indicators/activities with a variance or that have key accomplishments or challenges first. 2. Then fill out the summary that analyzes all the indicators and what it means for achieving the RESULT (OUTCOME, OUTPUT, GOAL). OUTCOME 1: (Write the project s OUTCOME 1 here.) Summary Analysis In this section analyze the progress of the project, in 2-3 sentences, towards achieving this OUTCOME. 1. Your analysis should focus first on summarizing the project s progress towards achieving the OUTCOME indicators for this reporting period. Focus next on how the progress during this reporting period relates to meeting the Life of Project targets. 2. Next, analyze and report on the current progress of ALL the OUTPUTS and how that relates to achieving this OUTCOME. The analysis should highlight both overall accomplishments and challenges. Page 9 of 14.
10 Does the project s progress towards achieving the OUTPUT indicator targets show a relationship with the project s progress towards meeting the OUTCOME indicator targets? o Remember, there should be a logical, if not direct, relationship between achieving the indicator targets for all of the OUTPUTs and meeting the OUTCOME indicator targets. Ex: Indicators for Output 1.1, Output 1.2, and Output 1.3 should show a relationship to meeting the result (and indicators) in Outcome 1. Ex: Indicators for Output 2.1, Output 2.2, and Output 2.3 should show a relationship to meeting the result (and indicators) in Outcome 2. Indicator 1.x: IMPORTANT: You MUST report on any indicators that have a +-25% variance from the target (lower than 75% and higher than 125%) for that period. If the project has few indicators, only around 1-2 for each OUTPUT and OUTCOME, then report on all indicators. If the project has many indicators, focus the reporting primarily on the indicators with a +- 25% variance. Reporting on the remaining indicators is optional and should focus on indicators that have a KEY accomplishment or challenge. A full list of all the indicators and their data is included in the Indicator Tracking Table, which is included (as an Excel file) with each. Did the indicator meet its target? Why or why not? If the indicator met or exceeded its target focus on identifying the KEY accomplishments that helped in reaching or exceeding the target. If the indicator did not meet its target, focus on identifying the KEY challenges that the project faced. If there was a challenge, what will the project do to overcome it? OUTPUT 1.1: (write the project s OUTPUT 1.1 here) Summary Analysis In this section analyze the progress of the project, in 2-3 sentences, towards achieving this OUTPUT. 1. Your analysis should focus first on summarizing the project s progress towards achieving the OUTPUT indicators for this reporting period. Focus next on how the progress during this reporting period relates to meeting the Life of Project targets. 2. Next, analyze and report on the current progress of the ACTIVITIES related to this OUTPUT and how that relates to achieving this OUTPUT. The analysis should highlight both overall accomplishments and challenges. Does the project s progress towards completing the ACTIVITIES show a relationship with the project s progress towards meeting the OUTPUT indicator targets? o Remember, there should be a logical relationship between completing the ACTIVITES and meeting the OUTPUT indicator targets. Indicator 1.1.x: IMPORTANT: You MUST report on any indicators that have a +-25% variance from the target (lower than 75% and higher than 125%) for that period. If the project has few indicators, only around 1-2 for each OUTPUT, then report on all indicators. If the project has many indicators, focus the reporting primarily on the indicators with a +- 25% variance. Reporting on the remaining indicators is Page 10 of 14.
11 optional and should focus on indicators that have a KEY accomplishment or challenge. A full list of all the indicators and their data is included in the Indicator Tracking Table, which is included (as an Excel file) with each. ACTIVITIES 1.1 (ACTIVITIES LINKED TO OUTPUT 1.1): IMPORTANT: No reporting is required in this box. Generally, for the activities section, only report on activities listed in the project proposal and included in the Activity Tracking Table. This should not include a list of tasks needed to accomplish the activities. These tasks are listed in the detailed work plan which can be included as an attachment to the report. KEY ACCOMPLISHMENTS Activity 1.1.X: List all the key accomplishments in implementing the activities linked to the OUTPUT. Report whether each activity has met its target for the reporting period or life of project target, but do not provide further details unless there is a KEY ACCOMPLISHMENT. KEY CHALLENGES ACTION ITEMS IDENTIFIED BY PROJECT TEAM Activity 1.1.X: List all the key challenges faced in implementing the activities linked to the OUTPUT. You MUST report on ACTIVITIES that achieved less than 25% of their target. Challenges Faced From Previous Reporting Period Activity 1.1.X: List all the challenges faced from the previous reporting period here. Corresponding Actions Taken Activity 1.1.X: List any actions that were taken to address the challenges faced from the previous reporting period here. Activity 1.1.X: List all the actions that were taken or the recommended actions that need to be taken by the project to address the challenges outlined for each activity listed. What, if anything, can be done about the challenges? If there are multiple challenges, ensure that the number of the recommendations corresponds with the number of the challenge. Additional Action Required? If yes, explain. Activity 1.1.X: For each challenge faced from the previous reporting period, report if the action taken did not fully address the challenge. If the action did not fully address the problem, report on the additional action that must be taken this reporting period to fully address the challenge. IMPORTANT: You must report each period on all challenges until the challenge is listed here as no further action required. Page 11 of 14.
12 4. FINANCIAL STATUS (1/2 PAGE) Review the project s overall progress versus the total project budget and the project budget spent until the current reporting period (See Step 5 in the Reflection Meeting Guidance for more details). Please describe, if necessary, what cash and/or in-kind contributions community members have made to support the project during this reporting period. 5. CROSS CUTTING THEMES (1/2-1 PAGES) Currently, the only cross-cutting theme identified by LWR (and on which reflection is encouraged) in the report is related to gender. Other project specific crosscutting themes or on the general level of participation of the target group in the project can also be included in this section. The additional cross-cutting themes can be selected by the partner and the LWR program manager, but the section should not exceed 1 page. GENDER: 1. Were there any cultural norms that were not identified at the beginning of the project that inhibited males or females from fully participating in the current reporting period? 2. Were there gaps between males and females participants in the actual indicator data for the period? If so, why do you think there is a gap? Is the gap affecting the project? If the gap were reduced would it help the project better achieve its results? 3. Did the project take any action to ensure that the participation and the benefits of the project were more equitably shared among all genders? 6. PLANS FOR NEXT REPORTING PERIOD (1/2-1 PAGES) List any other major management or administrative plans for the next reporting period. You should NOT include a list of all activities for the next reporting period here. Major activities that might include the participation of key stakeholders (government officials, technical experts, donors) can be included in this section. Be sure to include any key meetings project staff will attend with outside agencies, including both governmental, peer agencies, and technical forums. Page 12 of 14.
13 7. COMMUNITY/PARTICIPANT ACCOUNTABILITY (3-4 Sentences) Please give us concrete examples of the major complaints, suggestions or recommendations that you may have heard from participants or other community members during the reporting period, and what actions you took in response. E.g. Several farmers in Village A complained that the irrigation system installed by the project does not provide sufficient water for farmers at the end of the line. The project engineer is working with the irrigation committee on a plan to share water more equitably. Remember an accountability to beneficiaries system should consider the following questions: When and how did you share information with project participants and other community stakeholders about the project, who is benefitting and how they were selected, who is funding the project, and who is implementing it? If you have not yet done this, when and how do you plan to share this information? (Possibilities include signage, community meetings, radio information, etc.) How have you continued to involve the community throughout all phases of the project since the design phase? How have you received and responded to feedback from participants or other stakeholders? Feedback can include complaints or suggestions. Possibilities include suggestion boxes, public sharing of contact information for project staff, facilitated meetings with stakeholders, etc. How have you documented the feedback you received in this reporting period and your responses? 8. PHOTOS AND STORIES (2-3 PAGES) LWR s work in the U.S. includes sharing stories from projects with stakeholders such as donors, our governing board and staff, colleague agencies, and the media. If you are able, please include information here to help us share your work with others. The local LWR representative has a digital camera and can help with taking photos and attaching them to the report. LWR will share with the partner and/or community any materials that have been developed using these photos and/or stories within one month of their publication. Please do not delay submission of the report if you are unable to complete this section, and be sure to obtain permission to take and use photos as well as make an attempt to get the name of the person who took the photo as well as the person in the photo. What to include: Include one or two anecdotes that describe how an individual s or family s life has improved/changed as a result of this project. These can be stories Page 13 of 14.
14 that appeared in local newspapers or other media, or stories that you have written yourself. Please include the person s full name and a direct quote or two from the project participant(s). Our communications staff will edit your stories, so don t worry about perfection. Provide up to four action-oriented photos and include captions that explain the photos and identify the people by name and location (village or community). Photos should be sent as.jpg files (not imbedded in the text but attached to the submission as a supplement to this report) that accompany the report or the story. Please be sure to name the photo.jpg file clearly so that it can be identified and connected to the caption that is provided below in the report. Take pictures only if possible and appropriate given cultural considerations and security issues. Photo 1 Caption: Photo 2 Caption: Photo 3 Caption: Page 14 of 14.
Purpose TOOL SUMMARY: LOGFRAME CHEAT SHEET The purpose of the is to compile information from the analysis done by project participants, partners and LWR country staff about the progress or advances the
Micah Network Reporting Guidelines Micah Network member agencies worked together to prepare this draft. Version date: October 2006 www.micahnetwork.org Table of Contents Contents 1. Introduction 1 2. Why
UNODC Independent Evaluation Unit Evaluation Quality Assessment Template General Project Information Project/Programme Number and Name Thematic Area Geographic Area (Region, Country) Type of Evaluation
41 Program Plan Template Directions: In crafting your program plan, use the Program Plan Checklist below to ensure that you have covered all possible sources of information. You may not be ready to include
Monitoring and Evaluation Plan Primer for DRL Grantees I. What is a monitoring and evaluation plan? A monitoring and evaluation plan (M&E plan), sometimes also referred to as a performance monitoring or
The P ProcessTM Five Steps to Strategic Communication 3 Create & Test PARTICIPATION 4 Mobilize & Monitor T H E O RY 2 Design Strategy 5 Evaluate & Evolve C A P A C I T Y 1 Inquire TM Suggested citation:
National Geospatial Data Asset Management Plan Portfolio Management Implementation Plan for the OMB Circular A 16 Supplemental Guidance as it relates to OMB Circular A 16, Coordination of Geographic Information
TITLE: REPORTS TO: LOCATION: Project Manager, CARING Project Country Director, Africare Nigeria Bauchi, Supervising Gombe and Taraba states DURATION: July1 st 2016 to June 30 th 2020 INTRODUCTION Established
Evaluation Guidance Note Series UNIFEM Evaluation Unit October 2009 Guidance Note on Developing Terms of Reference (ToR) for Evaluations Terms of Reference (ToR) What? Why? And How? These guidelines aim
Employee Performance Management Process August 2012 Employee Brief: Your Self-Assessment This brief is provided to help document your self-assessment and think about your 2011-12 performance. 1 The purpose
The is accepting proposals for grants from the Dream Tags Charitable Fund. Proposals will be considered by the Advisory Board on Dream Tags and grant recommendations must be approved by the Board of Trustees
Effective Project Cycle Management: Overview, Design and Implementation ti Hawassa, Ethiopia 7-10 March 2011 Session Objectives Understand the project cycle and discuss processes and outputs related to
EVALUATION ID 1430-2015/003 UNICEF Global Evaluation Report Oversight System (GEROS) Review Template Colour Coding CC Dark green Green Amber Red White s Outstanding Satisfactory No Not Applicable Section
ROAD MAP FOR IMPLEMENTING AND MONITORING POLICY AND ADVOCACY INTERVENTIONS This suite of tools was designed to strengthen the capacity of key stakeholders to engage in and monitor health policy development
BASIC ELEMENTS OF GRANT WRITING The Corporation for Public Broadcasting evaluates hundreds of proposals each year for a variety of funding purposes. This publication is an easy guide to the basic elements
Operational Planning for HIV/AIDS: A Guidance Note Produced by the AIDS Strategy and Action Planning Service (ASAP) DRAFT COMMENTS WELCOME May 2009 i Contents Acronyms... ii Purpose... 1 Process of Developing
WALK FOR WELLNESS CHALLENGE WORKPLACE PROGRAM EVALUATION TOOLS THE HOW-TO GUIDE FOR ORGANIZING A WORKPLACE WALKING CHALLENGE FOR EMPLOYEES S E P T E M B E R 2 0 1 1 Page 1 Adapted from in motion Winnipeg.
Consultation process: Career-related Programme Guidelines for consultants Global school services June 2012 International Baccalaureate Organization 2012 Page 1 International Baccalaureate International
UNITED NATIONS Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs occupied Palestinian territory Humanitarian Response Fund Guidelines OCCUPIED PALESTINIAN TERRITORY P. O. Box 38712 East Jerusalem 91386
Practice Resource DEMOGRAPHIC DATA COLLECTION GUIDE These materials are based on the Law Society of Upper Canada s Justicia materials, and are used with permission from the Law Society of Upper Canada.
BUSINESS PLAN OUTLINE I. NARRATIVE 1. Cover Sheet Name of business, owner(s), address, phone and fax numbers, web site address. 2. Table of Contents The Table of Contents outlines each section and where
NEEDS IMPROVEMENT EXAMPLE Name William Worksafe Manager Linda Laboratory Title Manager- Health & Safety Grade 12 Review Period 07/01/2007 to 06/30/2008 School/Department Health & Safety Review period is
Performance Measurement in the Conservation Community Research survey for "Measuring Conservation Effectiveness Summit," May 5-6, Palo Alto, California. Over the past few years, there have been major advances
NON-GOVERNMENTAL ORGANIIONS (NGO) CALL FOR PROPOSALS Please read this application form with the Brochure. Eligibility Criteria: To be eligible your NGO must meet all of the following criteria: Be a Registered
44 Eccles Street Suite 200, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada K1R 6S4 - Tel.: (613) 829-7445 Fax/Télécopieur : (613) 829-1303 email@example.com SUMMARY Country Representative Location: Dar Es Salaam, Tanzania
BUTLER UNIVERSITY PERFORMANCE MANAGEMENT GUIDE Performance management is the methodical and organized system for monitoring the results of work activities, collecting information and evaluating performance,
Request for Proposals SFY 2014 Section 604(b) Water Quality Planning Pass-Through Grant Program State of New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection Water Resources Management Division of Water Monitoring
Chapter 8: Publicity and fundraising 8.1 OUTLINE OF CHAPTER All NGOs will want to publicise themselves to different audiences and in different ways as reputable organisations with high impact programmes.
*This is a sample only actual evaluations must completed and submitted in PeopleSoft* Employee information Employee name Position title/department Date of Hire Employee ID number Supervisor s name Today
About APPLICATIONS FOR FUNDING (AND ALSO FOR REPORTING OR ACQUITTAL) USEFUL TIPS These tips have been prepared to give you a practical guide for completing Council s funding application, and also for applications
SDF 8/2-NM-4 CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK SPECIAL DEVELOPMENT FUND (UNIFIED) STATUS REPORT ON THE IMPLEMENTATION OF THE GENDER POLICY AND OPERATIONAL STRATEGY Revised APRIL 2012 ABBREVIATIONS AMT - Advisory
PARTICIPATORY SELF-EVALUATION REPORTS: GUIDELINES FOR PROJECT MANAGERS 1 Table of Contents Background A. Criteria B. Definition C. Rationale D. Initiator E. Timing F. Planning G. Involvement of the Independent
2015-2016 Magnet Schools of Merit Awards Application MAGNET SCHOOLS OF A MERICA I. Cover Page ELIGIBILITY: To be eligible for participation in the Magnet Schools of America Merit Awards Program, the following
Research and information management strategy 2015-18 Using research and managing information to ensure delivery of the Commission s objectives 1 1. Introduction This strategy sets out a range of research
First National Bank Fund Hospice Programme Part of the FirstRand Foundation Reporting Form The First National Bank Fund is administered by Tshikululu Social Investments NPC Please use the application form
Unclassified Internal Audit Services Branch Audit of the Management of Projects within Employment and Social Development Canada February 2014 SP-607-03-14E Internal Audit Services Branch (IASB) You can
for small agencies Overview To aid your organization in the development of your own Strategic Technology Plan, the following documents are included in this package: Strategic Technology Plan Outline Strategic
The following instructions are designed help you to use The Advancement Foundation Monthly Reporting Template and In-Kind Reporting Spreadsheet which have been sent to you separately in an Excel format.
LITERACY AND BASIC SKILLS 2016-2017 Business Plan Support Organization Instructions Table of Contents 1.0 Introduction... 3 1.1 Purpose... 3 1.2 LBS Program Objectives and Service Categories... 3 1.3 Business
Project Completion Report (PCR) User Guide FM0027-GDL-00041-EV17 8 February 2010 Page 2 of 10 1. Introduction The Project Completion Report (PCR) is a structured reporting format provided by the Financial
Charities Review Council (the Council) works to mobilize engaged, informed donors and strong, accountable nonprofits for the greater good. Accountability s Approved April 1, 2014 The Accountability s serve
2015 GRANT APPLICATION Janssen Youth & Youth Sports Fund Deadline for Submission: June 30, 2015 5:00 pm, Contact: Janice Fong Wolf, Director of Grants & Programs 543-2323, FAX 543-2346 firstname.lastname@example.org
INTERNAL AUDIT DIVISION REPORT 2016/066 Audit of management of technical cooperation projects in the Economic Commission for Africa Overall results relating to the effective management of technical cooperation
Guidelines for UNODC Evaluation Reports 1 CONTENTS A standard evaluation report starts with a cover page, a table of contents, a list of abbreviations and acronyms, an executive summary and a matrix of
Strategic Planning Sporting club and associations want to increase membership, raise funds, attract and retain volunteers, develop coaches and officials and maintain good financial and governance management
Islamic Republic of Afghanistan, Ministry of Rural Rehabilitation and Development (MRRD) Ministry of Rural Rehabilitation & Development Post Disaster Need Assessment (PDNA) Training Manual Social Protection
CROHN S & COLITIS FOUNDATION OF AMERICA Senior Research Award INSTRUCTIONS Effective September 2013 Crohn s & Colitis Foundation of America National Office Research & Scientific Programs Department 733
Project Portfolio Management: Metrics that Work James C. Brown Sr. Manager, Research PMO Pioneer Hi-Bred International Agenda PPM Interest What is Project Portfolio Management? Challenges Myths Benefits
NUMBER 18 1 ST EDITION, 2010 PERFORMANCE MONITORING & EVALUATION TIPS CONDUCTING DATA QUALITY ASSESSMENTS ABOUT TIPS These TIPS provide practical advice and suggestions to USAID managers on issues related
Course plan Writing a paper for a scientific journal Jens Streibig & Jon Marshall 1. Welcome 2. Why publish? When? Where? 3. What and How? the structure of a paper 4. Research first, or the other way round?
A quick and often effective way to get the word out about WIC is through the media newspapers, radio, and television. Media coverage is a great way to bring WIC to the attention of the public and to build
Terms of Reference for Evaluation of WASH, Winterization and Protection Project for Refugees Fleeing Syria Living in Bekka (Lebanon), funded by DFID Project title: WASH, Winterization and Protection Project
Financial Statements for Small Shops Susan Cain Senior Instructor Southern Oregon University Agenda for Today Budget Monthly Reporting Net Asset Categories Basic Financial Statements Accounting for Contributions
Question and Answers for the Request for Application #15-068, Community College Basic Skills and Student Outcomes Transformation Program 1) How are you defining student support in instructional activities?
Activity plan guidance Parks for People October 2012 If you require a copy of this guidance in an alternative format (large print, Braille or audio version), or if your first language is not English, we
FY 2008 Annual Performance Report Scorecard Department of the Treasury Transparency: 14 SCORE SUMMARY Public Benefits: 10 Minimum per category = 4, minimum total = 12 Leadership: 13 Maximum per category
TEMPLATE AND GUIDELINES FOR THE PROJECT CONCEPT NOTE (PCN) Operations Policy and Country Services These Guidelines consist of the following sections: 1. Rationale, objectives, and key features 2. Table
Legacy Resource Management Program Guidelines for Full Proposal Applicants Following is important information that applicants should follow to ensure their Legacy proposals are correctly submitted. Proposals
EXCEEDS EXPECTATIONS EXAMPLE Name William Worksafe Manager Linda Laboratory Title Manager- Health & Safety Grade 12 Review Period 07/01/2007 to 06/30/2008 School/Department Health & Safety Review period
2011 Table of Contents Purposes for the Teacher Work Sample... Contextual Factors prompt and rubric... Design for Instruction prompt and rubric... Analysis of Student Learning prompt and rubric Reflection
New Partners Initiative 10 Steps for Managing Sub-Grants DRAFT Table of Contents ACRONYMS AED PEPFAR NPI USG Introduction T he Academy for Educational Development (AED) provides technical support for grantees
Arlington County, Virginia Disability Advisory Commission REGIONAL GRANTS TO DISABILITY GROUPS Grant Proposal Application Packet Funding for Fiscal Years 2017 & 2018 O F F I C E O F H U M A N R I G H T
Chapter 3 Data Interpretation and Reporting Evaluation Results This chapter explains how to interpret data and how to bring together evaluation results. Tips! - Evaluation does not end with data collection
Grant Monitoring Curriculum developed by the Office of Grants Management and Nonprofits Assistance Fund Who We Are The mission of Admin's Office of Grants Management is to standardize, streamline and improve
Children s Bureau Child and Family Services Reviews Program Improvement Plan Instructions and Matrix October 2007 DRAFT The format of this document was modified in November 2013; however, the content remains
MARYLAND HIGHER EDUCATION COMMISSION FY 2010 (Phase 8) Improving Teacher Quality State Grants Please return electronic copy of your completed Score Sheet for each proposal reviewed by Sunday, October 18,
PEPFAR MANAGEMENT DASHBOARD SOP STANDARD OPERATING PROCEDURES FOR BUILDING AND MAINTAINING AN EFFECTIVE COMPUTER DASHBOARD PEPFAR MANAGEMENT DASHBOARD SOP STANDARD OPERATING PROCEDURES FOR BUILDING AND
AusAID NGO Cooperation Program Monitoring, Evaluation and Learning Framework May 2012 Disclaimer: This document outlines a proposed new monitoring, evaluation and learning framework (MELF) for the AusAID
TALENT MANAGEMENT Activity Guide This document is protected by copyright. The consent of the copyright owner must be obtained for reproduction. Innovation & Growth Nova Scotia Public Service Commission
MOTOROLA SOLUTIONS SUCCESSFUL GRANT WRITING INFORMATION APPLYING FOR A GRANT: BASIC STEPS 1st Step: Secure a DUNS Number. If you don t have a DUNS (Data Universal Numbering System) number, get one! A DUNS
Voluntary Sector Support Guide to Project Planning PROMOTING EXCELLENCE IN VOLUNTARY AND COMMUNITY SERVICES www.communityimpactbucks.org.uk Community Impact Bucks is a registered charity no:1070267 company
Request for Proposals: Curriculum Development and Implementation of Clean Cooking Education & Awareness Pilot for Ghanaian Youth 1 Background The Global Alliance for Clean Cookstoves is a public-private
Contents 1. Introduction 2. Why Promotion? 3. Channels Traditional Media i. Television ii. Radio iii. Print Digital Media 4. Planning Assigning Roles i. Coordinating ii. Speaking iii. Writing iv. Photographer
2012 Basketball Western Australia Grant Writing Manual cprgroup.com.au 2 Grant Writing Manual Basketball Western Australia Contents 1. Funding Sources 5 2. Funding Cycles 6 3. Writing Successful Funding