Final Project should be 4 pages 

 
Below, you will find an outline of topics that should be addressed in your Final Project. You are not required to exactly follow this outline; however, you must be certain that each component is clearly addressed in your final design.  During the term, you have developed all of the groundwork for your Final Project, but now you must create a cohesive document. For example, although stakeholders may be mentioned, it would not be necessary—and could be unwise—to include all of the detail that may have been considered in the design phase. As another example, simply pasting in the logic model with no explanation would not prove enlightening for any reader who is unfamiliar with the logic model process. 
Although your project for this course is only a design document and not a full report, you will find it useful to review your Learning Resources. Many of the same points and principles apply equally well at the research design stage.
Your Final Project will include the following elements along with an explanation!

Problem definition and intervention description
 logframe
Development of indicators
Data collection strategy
Evaluation design, needs assessment, or formative or summative impact evaluation
Data analysis strategy
Stakeholder requirements

 
Required Readings
McDavid, J. C., Huse, I., & Hawthorn, L. R. L. (2019). Program evaluation and performance measurement: An introduction to practice (3rd ed.). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

Chapter 10, “Using Performance Measurement for Accountability and Performance Improvement” (pp. 410-439)

Chapter 11, “Program Evaluation and Program Management” (pp. 446-470)
Birkeland, S., Murphy-Graham, E., & Weiss, C. (2005). Good reasons for ignoring good evaluation: The case of the drug abuse resistance education (D.A.R.E.) program. Evaluation and Program Planning, 28, 247–256.
McDavid, J. C., & Huse, I. (2011). Legislator uses of public performance reports: Findings from a five-year study. American Journal of Evaluation, 33(1), 1–19.
Vanlandingham, G. R. (2010). Escaping the dusty shelf: Legislative evaluation offices’ efforts to promote utilization. American Journal of Evaluation, 32(1), 85–97.
Muhlhausen, D. B. (2011). Evaluating federal social programs: Finding out what works and what does not. Retrieved from https://www.heritage.org/government-regulation/report/evaluating-federal-social-programs-finding-out-what-works-and-what

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