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. Alternatively, if you are interested in receiving a copy of an evaluation report, please contact us

Topic

Country/Region

MSF-CH has been working in Gulu since 2003, supporting different health structures and running a shelter for “night commuters”. This evaluation was initiated by the desk, mainly because the progress of this project was slow and there were doubts whether it addresses real needs. Hence the general objective of the evaluation was to review the intervention in Gulu and determine its Relevance, Effectiveness and Efficiency. In addition Perception, Co-ordination and Exit strategies were looked at. The evaluation was carried out between September and October 2005.

admin
01/10/2005

The objective of the report is to learn how effective MSF's mental health intervention is, from a beneficiary perspective; to determine how effective the overall strategy/approach used by MSF was, in responding to the psychosocial needs identified in the target community.

Ruwanpura, E., Strang, A. and Giesen, P. (ed.)
01/12/2003

This evaluation is an end of project cycle evaluation. The main purposes, as with all evaluations in MSF-H, are learning and accountability. While the project was initiated with a three year time line, certain activities may continue for the coming two years. The conclusions and results of this evaluation will be used as a guide for future medical programming.

Cunningham, D.
01/04/2000

The evaluation describes an evolving approach to address the needs of traumatised internally displaced Indonesians. The evaluation focuses on how MSF responded to new insights documented in lessons learned and trip reports. The purpose of this is to inform a discussion of how to proceed with mental health in Indonesia, which will be formalised in the country policy.

Giesen, P.
01/04/2000

This evaluation concerns the Natural Disaster Emergency Preparedness & Response Programme (NDPrep) executed by MSF-H in Bangladesh and the resulting interventions related to the floods in the period July - November 1998. A field visit to Bangladesh was made from 30 November - 10 December.

Contents

Van de Putte, B.
01/04/1999

The purpose of this evaluation was to assess the choices in and the approach of the current primary health care (PHC) projects implemented by Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) in Peru within the framework of the changing socio-political situation in Peru. This evaluation served to document lessons learned which may feed into future decisions on the direction for policy and planning of MSF in Peru.

Jansen, H.
01/12/1998

The Bosnia programme was one of the largest programmes MSF has implemented so far, and it was the first major operation MSF executed in an European environment. There was a widely shared view that the programme had gone “out of control”. As a result, many within MSF considered drug distribution in general as being beyond the scope of MSF. The dominance of drug distribution in the programme was perceived to be in contradiction with the medical identity of MSF.

Van de Putte, B. and Maslesa, L.
01/04/1998

An evaluation of the nutritional situation of accessible areas in Marsabit district, aiming to determine the appropriateness of MSF’s program within the actual situation.

Contents

Brown, V.
01/08/1997

Since October 1991, the Rift Valley, Western and Nyanza provinces of Kenya have been affected by ethnic clashes. The violence has resulted in over 1,500 deaths and approximately 300,000 displaced people. MSF opened its mission in February 1994. To achieve its goal, 3 key strategies were adopted:1) to provide relief by working through churches & local NGOs and strengthening their capacity,2) to hire national staff with the same status and responsibilities than MSF expatriates and 3) to enhance local community participation in the mission activities.

Serge Manoncourt
01/09/1995

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