Evaluation

The Program Logic Model: What, Why and How?


I Introduction

II What is a program logic model?

III Why use a program logic model?

IV How to develop a program logic model

V The program logic model applied

VI Conclusion



Sharon Kirkpatrick, a graduate student in Community Nutrition at the University of Toronto, attended the 2001 Health Promotion Summer School on behalf of the OHPE Bulletin. This is the second in her series of feature articles based on workshops and presentations at the summer school. Visit our archives (http://www.ohpe.ca/ebulletin) to read her debut article, Benchmarking as a Tool for Public Health and Health

Promotion, in OHPE 223.1.



~ * ~ * ~ * ~ * ~ * ~ * ~ * ~ * ~ * ~ * ~ *










Applying program logic model in program planning and evaluation

Type of Resource: Article
Source: Public Health & Epidemiology Report Ontario, (1996) 7(2):38-46
Author: Dwyer, J.J.M.
 


Using a program logic model that focuses on performance measurement

Type of Resource: Article
Source: Canadian Journal of Public Health, November-December 1997
Author: Dwyer, J.J.M., & Makin, S.
 


Program logic models: expanding their role and structure for program planning and evaluation

Type of Resource: Article
Source: Canadian Journal of Program Evaluation. (1991) 6 (1), 95-106.
Author: Rush, B., and Ogborne, A.
 


Canadian Evaluation Society

582 Somerset Street West

Ottawa, ON K1R 5K2

Tel: (613) 230-1007

Fax: (613) 237-9900
 



Logic models: A tool for telling your program's performance story

Type of Resource: Article
Source: Evaluation and Program Planning, (1999) 22:65-72
Author: McLaughlin, J.A., & Jordan, G.B.
 


Make Your Workplace a Healthy Workplace!

I Introduction

II Healthy Workplace Week

III The Five-Day Revive-and-Thrive Challenge

IV NQI's Roadmap to a Healthy Workplace



Submitted by Cortney Anderson, Marketing Coordinator, National Quality Institute (NQI). The NQI is an independent, not-for-profit organization committed to enhancing Canada's national well being and global leadership through the adoption of management principles and practices that reinforce and sustain excellence in all sectors of our economy.










Benchmarking as a Tool for Public Health and Health Promotion

Introduction
A. The Process of Benchmarking
B. Benefits and Challenges of Benchmarking
C. Types of Benchmarking
D. Steps in the Benchmarking Process
E. Benchmarking in the Real World
F. Conclusions

Resources

Introduction

The Interactive Domain Model of Best Practices in Health Promotion: Developing and Implementing a Best Practices Approach to Health Promotion.

Type of Resource: Article
Source: Health Promotion Practice, January 2001, Vol 2, 43-67, Sage Publications Inc.
Author: Kahan, B and Goodstadt, M.
 


Syndicate content