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Final Evaluation PROSPER Project

ConsultantDr. Laila Kholid Alfirdaus, Team Leader
Dr. Phil. Ninik Sri Rahayu, Team Member
Deddy Heriyanto, S.E. M.Si., Quality Assurance
Reina Asmedi, Project Admin/Finance Officer
EnumeratorDistrict Serang: 4 persons
District Bone   : 5 persons
Key Informant Interview (KII) and Focus Group Discussion (FGD): 38 persons
Total: 578 respondents
253 Elementary students (134 boys and 119 girls)
253 parents (42 males and 211 females)
72 Teachers/administrators (24 males dan 48 females)

CIRCLE Indonesia conducted the final evaluation of the PROSPER Project in Serang District (Province of Banten) and Bone District (Province of South Sulawesi) on 27th July 2022. The evaluation research measured the achievement of project activities over the last 36 months, including building Water, Sanitation and Hygiene (WASH) construction facilities, promoting healthy-clean behaviour, nutrition training, women empowerment in WASH committee participation, and promoting a holistic approach to realising child participation and protection that links schools and communities. The evaluation used a mixed method of quantitative and qualitative methods to collect data from project beneficiaries, relevant stakeholders, and partner NGOs.

CIRCLE Indonesia conducted a survey using quantitative methods to gather data on key metrics, including observational, KAP (Knowledge, Attitude and Practice) indicators, and impact indicators. The survey included 253 Elementary student beneficiaries (along with their parents) from 10 schools, as well as 72 teachers and school administrators in Serang District and Bone District. 9 (nine) Enumerators (4 in Serang District and 5 in Bone District) were employed and KOBO Collect was used for data collection.

Qualitative methods were used to gather data on the awareness, attitudes and practices of health and clean behaviours, as well as observations on WASH infrastructure and child protection activities at the community level. The data was collected through FGD and KII with beneficiaries and relevant stakeholders to support the assessment of the evaluation criteria, which includes relevance and coherence, participation and effectiveness, efficiency, impact and sustainability, as well as cross-cutting factors such as gender and inclusion.

The evaluation included input from project partners, relevant stakeholders, students, teachers, parents, partner NGOs, members of the Water Supply and Environmental Sanitation District Working Groups (AMPL), government health and education services, school partners, food security and cooperative/trade agencies, and communities.

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