Measuring changes in household resilience as a result of BRACED activities in Myanmar

  • By Gil Yaron, Dave Wilson, Sam Dumble and Ben Murphy
  • 02/05/2018

Credit: Josep Castell / Flicker

Share

Understanding the extent to which BRACED projects are able to strengthen the resilience of the households, communities and organisations they work with is critical to ensuring that successful approaches are scaled and replicated. The overall purpose of this evaluation is to determine to what extent household-level resilience has increased as a result of BRACED interventions.

This report presents the results of the BRACED Knowledge Manager-led Impact Evaluation of the BRACED Myanmar Alliance project and is aimed at those interested in resilience measurement from government and non-governmental organisations (NGOs), academia and monitoring and evaluation (M&E) practitioners, as well as funders and commissioners of evaluations. It is also intended for other Implementing Partners (IPs) within the BRACED programme that may be considering similar approaches for future resilience-strengthening projects under or outside of BRACED.

This report was produced in conjunction with the paper 'Measuring changes in household resilience as a result of the SUR1M project in Niger.'

Video

Corridor to the future? Mauritania's nomadic herders seek safe passage

Can negotiating safe travel corridors across national borders help the Sahel's pastoralists survive intensifying drought?

Blogs

From mangoes to maize, climate change brings new hunger threats

A warming world raises "scary" prospects for poor food producers who face lower harvests and competition for land


Can you build resilience in Mali when the bullets are flying?

Seeking the support of central authorities who are "perceived as absent because they cannot meet the basic needs of the population" is often insufficient


Can climate resilience steal the global limelight in 2019?

The next step is for experts to distill their findings for increasingly curious aid funders


Five key principles for Adaptive Social Protection programming

These can be used as a roadmap for implementers, or a checklist for holding programmes to account


Latest Photos

Tweets