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Evaluation reports are either openly accessible via pdf download, or accessible via MSF's internal Sharepoint, which is mainly due to the sensitive nature of the operational contexts and resulting content. However, there are ongoing 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.

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A series of failures was the starting point for this analysis. Several outbreaks of hepatitis E, transmitted via the water supply, occurred in refugee and IDP sites in the Sahel (Sudan in 2004, and Chad in 2007) and in central Africa (Central African Republic in 2002, and Uganda in 2007). MSF was responsible for all or part of the water supply, as well as medical care. These outbreaks are a reminder that significant infectious risks persists even after we implement our usual procedures.

Jean-Hervé Bradol, Francisco Diaz, Jérôme Léglise, Marc Le Pape
08/07/2015

Full version and short version available. This evaluation of the viral load (VL) monitoring system was commissioned in order to more fully understand the experience and outcomes of the introduction and scale-up of VL in one district of Zimbabwe but also undertaken with a view to the national scale-up of VL monitoring, and the general issue of VL monitoring in sub-Saharan Africa in light of the UNAIDS 90-90-90 targets. The report details five clear recommendations to reach undetectable viral load.

This publication was produced at the request of MSF OCB, under the management of the Stockholm Evaluation Unit. It was prepared independently by Richard Bedell.
21/04/2016

This report summarises the key lessons learned from MSF's cholera interventions in Zambia 2004, 2006, 2008, 2010 (OCBA), Guinea Bissau 2005-2008 (OCBA), Juba 2006 (OCBA), Haiti 2010-2011 (OCBA), Angola 2006 (OCB, OCA, OCBA), Zimbabwe 2009 (OCB, OCA, OCBA)

M Iscla
09/05/2012

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

After seven years of existence and shortly before its closure, Cell 2 and the Direction of Operations launched a lessons-learned exercise of the Cardiovascular Emergency Project set at Hospital No. 9 in Grozny, Chechnya. The objective of this review was to relate the main steps and lessons of this so-called "atypical" medical project, at least in the light of MSF's experience, mobilizing a high-tech clinical expertise such as thrombolysis and angiography.

***English and French version available***

This publication was produced by MSF OCP, Cell2, in cooperation with RIDER.
01/03/2019

Since 2012 MSF-OCA has been implementing a new approach to HIV/TB programming in two projects in Zimbabwe: Gokwe North district and City of Harare polyclinics. In September 2014, towards the end of their operation, an evaluation was commissioned to the Vienna Evaluation Unit with the objective to examine the intended goals, outcomes (including the standards of quality) and implementation process of the projects.

Mzia Turashvili
01/11/2014

Best practices, challenges and lessons learned from the HIV/AIDS programme in Tsholotsho, with main purpose to improve project implementation amd decision making in future projects.

Eleonora Aralla and Johan de Smedt
01/04/2013

The cervical cancer project in Gutu district in Zimbabwe ran from August 2015 until the end of 2020 focusing on cervical cancer prevention, diagnosis and treatment for both women living with HIV and the general population. In addition to the general and specific medical objectives, MSF’s project intention was to demonstrate the feasibility of a working decentralized model of cervical cancer services to district and community levels in a rural setting.

Oscar Tapera and Bothwell Guzha
07/05/2021

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.

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01/10/2005

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