Uganda

Sexual Reproductive Maternal Child Health Project

This report presents the findings of an end of project evaluation for “Sexual Reproductive Maternal Child Health” a project implemented by CARE International in Uganda through Gulu Women’s Economic Development and Globalization-GWED-G a local Non-Governmental Organisation based in Gulu Northern Uganda. The goal of the project was: “Improving Access to Reproductive, Child and Maternal Health in Northern Uganda” in the three districts of Gulu, Amuru and Nwoya, covering 9 Sub Counties (Ongako, Bungatira, Bobi, Koro, Patiko, Awach, Lamogi, Koch Goma and Alero). The three expected results were: 1)All members of the participating households have the required, age appropriate knowledge about key Sexual, Reproductive, Maternal and Child Health issues to support family members in accessing services; 2)Men and adolescent boys demonstrate supportive behaviours with regard to their family members accessing Sexual, Reproductive, Maternal and Child Health services; and 3) Health and Education service providers are more aware of demand based obstacles and actively engage to mitigate deterrents. [98 pages] Read More...

Integrated WASH, Shelter, and Protection Response to Newly Arrived South Sudanese Refugees

Oxfam, CARE, Save the Children and CEFORD, working as a consortium, have completed a 17-month project (1st April 2017 to 31st August 2018) aimed at addressing critical WASH, Shelter and Protection needs of South Sudanese refugees who are being hosted in refugee settlements in West Nile region of Uganda. The project was funded by the European Commission’s Humanitarian Aid Office (ECHO). This report is an internal evaluation to assess the extent that achievements were in line with the anticipated results. In accordance with the terms of reference, through a participatory process this evaluation aims to: • Assess the achievements of the project and contributing factors that positively or negatively impacted upon progress. • Identify and document intended and unintended outcomes, best practices, challenges and lessons learnt • Assess the efficiency, relevance, and appropriateness of project approaches and strategies aimed at attaining the project goal. [68 pages] Read More...

Lifesaving Shelter, Protection, and Health Support for South Sudanese Refugees in Uganda

This evaluation of the Global Affairs Canada-funded project was designed using a mixed method approach, employing systematic review of documents and Most Significant Change (MSC) technique, adapted from Davies and Dart’s most significant change guide to collect change stories at individual, family and community level from 24 project beneficiaries (8 women on SRMCH; 2 males, 6 female PSNs on Shelter; 1 male, 7 females on GBV). The MSC interviews focused on documenting change. Eight (8) Key Informant Interviews were also conducted with the CARE Program, MEAL, and UNHCR OPM staff. [69 pages] Read More...

Integrated Emergency Response Program for South Sudanese Refugees and Affected Host Community Members: Baseline

The CARE International in Uganda is implementing three projects through funding from the Australian Development Agency (ADA), Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs (NMFA) and Global Affairs Canada (GAC). The NMFA and GAC are being implemented in Rhino Extension, Omugo Settlement while ADA is operating in Imvepi settlement. The projects are designed to address core protection pillars in the refugee programing and emergency response that are in tandem with part of CARE’s priority interventions areas that targets reduction in vulnerability of refugees and host communities, through the promotion of human dignity, increased resilience, and improved protection. In order for CARE to measure project indicators at baseline that would also serve as a benchmark needed to assess progress at the end of project implementation. Varimetrics Group Limited was contracted to conduct an integrated baseline evaluation survey of the three projects in both Imvepi and Rhino Omugo settlements to provide baseline indicators’ performance measurements. [57 pages] Read More...

Integrated WASH, Shelter, and Protection Response to Newly Arrived South Sudanese Refugees and Host Communities in Uganda: Endline Report

Uganda is hosting 1,154,352 refugees, of which 785,104 are South Sudanese1 . Oxfam, CARE, CEFORD and Save the Children have implemented a WASH, Shelter, Protection and Early Education programme targeting new South Sudanese arrivals in refugee settlements in West Nile Region of Uganda. This internal evaluation is verification that the programme has broadly met its intended objectives. [68 pages] Read More...

Impact Assessment of Savings Groups

Researchers from IPA, along with CARE staff and their implementing partners, conducted a randomized evaluation of Village Savings and Loans Association (VSLA) programs in Ghana, Malawi, and Uganda to examine two questions: Who joins savings groups? And, what is the impact on households from programs that promote savings groups? The evaluation used a randomized control trial (RCT) design, in which eligible communities were randomly divided into two sets: a set of villages with access to a VSLA program (the treatment group) and a set of villages where the program was not implemented during the study (the control group). The study started in Ghana in 2008 and in Malawi and Uganda in 2009, and the final data collection took place in 2011 in the three countries. Each site included a panel survey in which households were surveyed before the start of the program implementation and again two or three years later. Over 15,000 households in almost 950 communities were surveyed. The surveys covered a large variety of topics, including health, education, income-generating activities, asset holdings, food consumption, non-food expenditure, intra-household decision making and community involvement. At the time of the endline survey, after an average of two years of program implementation in the three sites, one third of respondents had joined a VSLA group. On average, members had been part of a group for 15 months and 61% of members had gone through a full savings cycle, normally lasting between 8 and 12 months. The evaluation should thus be thought of as assessing the relatively short-term impacts of the intervention. [62 pages] Read More...

Ruby Cups: Girls in Imvepi Refugee Settlement Taking Control

CARE International and WoMena Uganda are currently concluding a menstrual cup (MC) pilot implementation
project in Imvepi Refugee Settlement, funded by European Union Civil Protection and Humanitarian Aid (ECHO). This is the second pilot that WoMena has conducted on the use of menstrual cups (the Ruby Cup brand) with refugee women in Uganda. Based on findings from previous studies and Menstrual Health Management (MHM) projects conducted by WoMena, the project’s goal was to improve the capacity of female beneficiaries to safely and effectively manage their menstruation with a menstrual cup called “Ruby Cup”, and to improve general knowledge and perceptions around menstruation in the community. The pilot was integrated into CARE’s existing gender-based violence sector support programs in West Nile and was prompted by evidence of a strong linkage between Menstrual Hygiene Management (MHM) and Gender based violence (GBV) in various CARE assessments. CARE collected information on refugee girls engaging in transactional sex to buy pads. Read More...

Sexual Reproductive Maternal Child Health End of Project Evaluation

This report presents the findings of an end of project evaluation for “Sexual Reproductive Maternal Child Health” a project implemented by CARE International in Uganda through Gulu Women’s Economic Development and Globalization-GWED-G a local Non-Governmental Organisation based in Gulu Northern Uganda. The goal of the project was: “Improving Access to Reproductive, Child and Maternal Health in Northern Uganda” in the three districts of Gulu, Amuru and Nwoya, covering 9 Sub Counties (Ongako, Bungatira, Bobi, Koro, Patiko, Awach, Lamogi, Koch Goma and Alero). [98 pages] Read More...

Gender Equality and Women’s Empowerment Program (GEWEP)

This report gives an overview of activities which were implemented by CARE Uganda and its local partners, Women and Rural Development Network (WORUDET) and Gulu Women’s Economic Development and Globalization (GWED-G) during the period (2014-March 2017). [22 pages] Read More...

Project Link Final Report

Barclays Project Link is an extension of the Banking On Change partnership between Barclays Bank, CARE International and Plan UK (2009 – 2015). During Banking on Change, Barclays Bank Uganda and CARE co-created a savings product, and linked over 1,000 savings groups, and worked with Grameen to co-innovate and pilot 2 digital products for savings groups – the Ledger Link and E- keys. After Banking On Change ended in December 2015, CARE and Barclays continued to work together through Project Link to link 800 more groups to Barclays Uganda and train 800 groups to use E-keys and Ledger Link. [14 pages]
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