Improved attitude towards improved practices is a proxy for increasing productivity and quality of life, hence improved resilience.
- Includes various levels of interventions at community and household level, e.g. fuel efficient stoves, soil erosion protection, dam and water retention structures, pasture/water production and management, fodder or grain storage, etc.
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 on knowledge or KAP Survey, Pre & post training, 12 months after training; if multiyear programme consider a mid-term reporting/evaluation
- Secondary data. Reliable/relevant sources from other actors, clusters or government.
Data Collection methods:
Secondary data analysis;
Households Survey, Focus Group Discussions;
Pre-Post-training or KAP survey;
> Number of people/households changing attitude
> Number of attitudes changed
> List of priority knowledge/practice changed
- Ranking is a useful method to define the various priority topics and training content.
- Consider disaggregation of information by trained and non-trained households, e.g. how many trained households compared to non-trained households are knowing about this info. This could indicate any trickle out effect of information and knowledge sharing.