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Some evaluation reports are public and can be downloaded from this website, while others are restricted to MSF users and can only be accessed via Tukul. This limitation is mainly due to the sensitive nature of the operational contexts and the resulting content. However, there are internal discussions about making all evaluation reports publicly searchable. If you are an MSF association member, reports are made available on various associate platforms such as www.insideOCB.com.

Country/Region

This report presents a lessons learned exercise of OCG’s ongoing intervention in Dagahaley refugee camp in Kenya. It describes the project’s main achievements and medical outcomes and examines the effect of the remote modus operandi and the adaptive measures that were taken.

This publication was produced at the request of MSF-OCG, under the management of the Vienna Evaluation Unit. It was prepared independently by Nicole Henze and Séverine Ramon.
07/08/2019

The objective of this lessons learnt exercise was to assess the advantages and disadvantages of the UNITAID grant governance and management model for project achievements in terms of medical (and related) outcomes, strategic decisions, the potential for collaboration between multiple MSF entities and to leverage the learnings for replication in future projects. The exercise showed that the project directly delivered a new, more effective, simpler and much cheaper treatment to patients across seven countries.

This publication was produced at the request of MSF OCG, under the management of the Vienna Evaluation Unit. It was prepared independently by Hugues Juillerat, Sharon McClenaghan and Glenn O’Neil of TRAASS International.
15/01/2019

Optimizing HIV, TB and NCD treatment in five sub-saharan countries.

This publication was produced at the request of MSF OCB, under the management of the Stockholm Evaluation Unit. It was prepared independently by Catherine Lalonde and Joost van der Meer.
12/02/2018

In recent years, MSF has recognised the need to improve its handover process and outcomes. It is no longer satisfactory for the organisation to enter a country, put in place a programme and leave without some degree of accountability for what remains after MSF’s departure. This tendency has led the MSF Operational Centre Paris (OCP) to review the handover process of the Homa Bay County Hospital project in Kenya. The main goal of this evaluation is to explore how effective the handover strategy was in contributing to sustainable, comprehensive quality of HIV/TB care in Homa Bay.

This publication was produced at the request of MSF OCP, under the management of the Vienna Evaluation Unit. It was prepared independently by Marielle Bemelmans and Annie Désilets.
18/01/2016

In recent years, MSF has recognised the need to improve its handover process and outcomes. It is no longer satisfactory for the organisation to enter a country, put in place a programme and leave without some degree of accountability for what remains after MSF’s departure. This tendency has led the MSF Operational Centre Paris (OCP) to review the handover process of the Homa Bay County Hospital project in Kenya. The main goal of this evaluation is to explore how effective the handover strategy was in contributing to sustainable, comprehensive quality of HIV/TB care in Homa Bay.

This publication was produced at the request of MSF OCP, under the management of the Vienna Evaluation Unit. It was prepared independently by Marielle Bemelmans and Annie Désilets.
18/01/2016

This end of project evaluation of the Roma and Semongkong project “Reducing maternal and infant morbidity and mortality in a hyper-epidemic HIV/TB setting” in Lesotho was commissioned by the MSF Operational Centre Brussels (OCB) South Africa & Lesotho mission to evaluate the impact of the five years programme and identify lessons learned to support the design and planning of potential future projects in Lesotho.

This evaluation was conducted by Heidi Becher and Timothy McCann, on behalf of the Stockholm Evaluation Unit of MSF. This publication was produced at the request of MSF OCB, under the management of the Stockholm Evaluation Unit. It was prepared independently by heidi Becher and Timothy McCann.
30/12/2015

OCB initiated the Kibera project at a time when there was a lack of access to affordable HIV/TB health care and succeeded in providing HIV drugs in Kenya, against all odds. The initial decision to intervene in Kibera was based on need and while the needs remain massive, OCB is no longer alone in providing HIV and TB treatment, hence the opportunity to handover the responsibilities of the health facilities to the Nairobi County to ensure that the population is not abandoned and that the quality care and treatment is continued.

This publication was produced at the request of MSF OCB, under the management of the Stockholm Evaluation Unit. It was prepared independently by Eddah Kanini.
01/12/2015

MSF OCP Field Coordinators requested this review in order to clarify the future perspectives related to this long term mission with stakeholders and field visits in West Bank; it allowed to confirm the relevance of working in Palestinian Occupied territories (PoT), but future operational objectives need to be reconsidered and adapted to the on-going context in West bank, such as areas of intervention or target populations (analyses were based on main historical events over time and operational response, MSF and Partners - EU/Echo invited - NGOs met on the spot).

Claire Beuzelin, Vincent Brown
06/06/2014

This evaluation finds that the Kibera Project has had a tremendous impact at the patient, community and policy level. Additionally, the report points out that the decentralisation of health services at the primary health care level has been a core tenet of the project as it has evolved from a vertical HIV/AIDS programme to a multi-clinic operation offering comprehensive health care.

Samuel Hall Consulting on behalf of Stockholm Evaluation Unit
01/11/2013

In the last decade, while facing increasingly complex “projects”, MSF-OCP has chosen to add means to improve its interventions. This results in the actual growth syndrome of MSF-OCP HQ departments, which is also significantly impacting country coordination (CC) set-ups and means. New scenarios should be tested, notably for mono-projects (to revise), the idea being to reduce CC set-ups whenever possible. Resources' analyses highlight the importance of competent persons to follow (coordinators & key positions), including PCs, with a clearer career path.

Marie‐Laure Le Coconnier
01/08/2013

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