During this evidence dialogue, a panel consisting of operational and evaluation leaders representing USAID/BHA, implementing partners, and research entities discussed the work of HAEC thus far, providing insight into how the findings can be used to inform policy and research decisions.
In this webinar, we will present findings from our three recent outputs in this area (1) a living evidence gap map, (2) a rapid evidence assessment on women’s empowerment within the food system, and (3) a systematic review on the use of fiscal policies to support a healthy diet.
The session included a brief presentation of findings, including qualitative and cost-effectiveness findings, from a new systematic review. A panel discussion highlighted how policymakers and health sector specialists can translate these approaches into practice as they catalyze action to ensure all children get all the shots they need.
The session provided the audience with an overview of the framework and tools. The panel comprised of researchers and research funders who have pilot-tested the TREE Review Framework in India and Cameroon, providing the audience with key takeaways, perspectives, and lessons learned from the field.
As a sequel to the Evidence Dialogues on 17 March 2021, where panelists committed to getting together to continue the conversation in a year’s time, this discussion will bring the focus back on efforts needed to strengthen continuous monitoring, evaluation, learning, and adaptations to ensure the chances of good outcomes are improved.
This edition of the Evidence Dialogues brought together experts who discussed the review’s findings and deliberated on what else can be done to increase impact and production of evidence on this important subject.
This edition of the 3ie evidence dialogues focused on what we know about the state of evidence on increasing routine immunisation of children in low- and middle-income countries and reflect on its relevance and current practices in the context of Covid.
In this Evidence Dialogues webinar, we discussed how institutions can incentivize, put systems in place, and train people in using research and evidence to design the best possible interventions, policies and programs and to ensure continuous monitoring, evaluation, learning and adaptations so as always to strive to support the most cost-effective development programs.