Increase in number of households using vet services indicates increased coverage, affordability and need of services.
- Includes livestock, pisciculture, aquaculture, apiculture, cuniculture, etc.
Head of household gender, age, disabilities, chronic diseases, dependency ratio (if households), and any other relevant criteria, such as urban/rural, religious, ethnic or political identities;
Wealth groups; Livelihoods group (e.g. pastoralist, farmers, traders)
Period to achieve the objective;
Direction of change:
Both secondary and primary data collection can be used according to context.
- Baseline/Endline. If multiyear programme depending on comparison requirements between lean season and other seasons, consider an interim reporting/evaluation;
- Secondary data. Reliable/relevant sources from other actors, clusters or government.
Data Collection methods:
Secondary data analysis;
Households Survey, Focus Group Discussions;
> Number people using paravet/vet services relative to baseline
> Number of animals treated (by type) relative to baseline
- Needs to consider potential changes in seasonal presence of animals and prevalence of diseases, hence need for treatment and services
- Proportional piling/ranking are useful methods to establish changes in priority treatment etc.