Evaluation of economic and social consequences of cooperative extension programs.

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Dept. of Agriculture, Science and Education Administration : for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off. , Washington
United States. -- Dept. of Agriculture., United States. -- Extension Service., 4-H clubs -- United St
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 188 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17820122M

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[United States. Science and Education Administration. Extension.]. Get this from a library. Evaluation of economic and social consequences of cooperative extension programs. [United States. Science and Education Administration.].

The social, economic, civic and/or environmental consequences of the program.

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Impacts tend to be longer-term and so may be equated with goals. Impacts may be positive, negative, and/or neutral: intended or unintended. Impact indicator. Expression or indication of impact. Evidence that the impact has/is being achieved.

Inputs. An evaluation also can focus on the extension educator as learner and the content, processes, and resources that are used. Because learning is always a social Evaluation of economic and social consequences of cooperative extension programs. book, an evaluation can focus on the social environment, organizational context, and the relevance of language, culture, and sometimes public policy to learning.

As Extension agents consider various methods to evaluate programs, inquiries must be made to identify needs relative to program evaluation and how those needs can be met. As indicated by Lentz (), the purpose of identifying needs is to build a foundation for providing in-service education.

The project focuses on providing Nevada’s counties, state and federal agencies, and their partners with quantitative and qualitative baseline data and analyses to better understand the counties’ demographic, social, economic, fiscal, and environmental characteristics, trends, and impacts.

The project focuses on providing Nevada’s counties. Program evaluation - the type of evaluation discussed in this section - is an essential organizational practice for all types of community health and development work. It is a way to evaluate the specific projects and activities community groups may take part in, rather than to evaluate an entire organization or comprehensive community initiative.

When systemic inequities are dismantled we will all thrive, have greater economic prosperity, and more easily fulfill the other goals of our Extension organizations.

Cooperative Extension has the potential to be a powerful, positive change agent for this purpose -- by acknowledging and correcting our current and past history of structural.

UT Extension provides Real. Life. Solutions. throughout Tennessee. With an office in each of the state’s ninety-five counties, UT Extension helps Tennesseans to improve their quality of life and solve problems through the application of research and evidenced-based knowledge about agriculture and natural resources, family and consumer sciences, 4-H youth development, and community development.

Inthe results of an Evaluation of the Economic and Social Consequences of Cooperative Extension Programs identified the county agent as the fundamental strength of the Extension system. Originally, the role of the extension agent consisted of primarily demonstrating new : William Blaine Reynolds.

Expert Answers for Everyday Questions Cooperative Extension Service. Providing the people of New Mexico with practical, research-based knowledge and programs to improve their quality of life.

ACES Response to COVID This website provides relevant and reliable information related to the Coronavirus or COVID supplied by our Extension. SECTION 4: Evaluation and Impact Assessment 85 Planning an evaluation 86 Evaluation techniques 93 Assessing impact Forthcoming developments in M&E for BEE Key messages SECTION 5: The Project Cycle of M&E C.

Guiding Principles for Evaluation. T able C-1 provides detailed descriptions of the guiding principles identified in Chapter 3 of the Committee’s report.

The Committee devised these principles to serve two aims: (1) to guide its deliberations and development of the national- and community-level evaluation plans and (2) to provide guidance to evaluators who will implement the national and.

Cooperative Extension and the Future Warren Rovetch Educational Research Associates This Book is brought to you for free and open access by the CARD Reports and Working Papers at Iowa State University Digital Repository.

It has been improve "the economic, social, educational and cultural conditions of rural. This comprehensive list of current Extension materials includes free and for-sale Extension publications.

You can browse by category or use the search at the top of the page. Or, within any subcategory, you can sort by price (including free, only), date, or author. On this page, publications are sorted by university department or group.

format, contact the Office of Equal Opportunity and Diversity Programs or call Cooperative Extension Publications at This publication is available from your Wisconsin county Extension office or from Cooperative Extension Publications, Rm.

W. Mifflin St., Madison, Wisconsin Phone Handout 5 -- Creating Successful Meetings Evaluation; Social Media Landscape. With the advent of online networking capability, social media is QUICKLY becoming a large part of our daily lives – not only for personal use, but for business use as well.

A dietary, social and economic evaluation of the Philadelphia Urban Gardening Project. Nutrition Educat pp. – A skilled gardener can grow up to $ in produce per year on a ten-foot by ten-foot plot with minimal inputs.

Jeavons, John. How to Grow More Vegetables. Berkeley, CA: Ten Speed Press, Print Book. Tom Chapel is the first Chief Evaluation Officer at the Centers for Disease Control and serves as a central resource on strategic planning and program evaluation for CDC programs and their partners.

Before joining CDC inTom was Vice-President of the Atlanta office of Macro International (now ICF International) where he directed and managed projects in program evaluation. Sámi Culture in the Nordic Countries – Administration, Support, Evaluation By Harald Gaski, Tr.

John Weinstock. The Sámi are a group of people in Northern Europe living in large areas of Scandinavia, Northern Finland and Northwestern Russia, from the Kola Peninsula in the northeast to Dalarna and Femund in the south.

University of Guam Extension Annual Report of Accomplishments and Results marketing safe and wholesome food products in the community.

4H and Youth Inthe UOG-CES 4H Youth Development and Communities program conducted workshops using the Experiential Learning Model to promote life skills.

UOG CES planned, organized, facilitated and. Cooperative Extension Service. Lexington, KY: University of Kentucky. 6 ss re not passionate about a particular e e s can balance the responsibilities between youth and eir leadership and social skills, through involvement, in order to equip them for civic engagement.

of sports or going home t foster retention include, but are not limited to. Monitoring and evaluation systems are described which can be applied to both individual projects and to integrated multi-component urban development programs.” “The unique contribution of the Handbook is to show how approaches taken from the fields of sociology, economics, anthropology, and accountancy can be combined in an integrated.

Details Evaluation of economic and social consequences of cooperative extension programs. PDF

A new field of impact assessment consists in using tthe extended net present value of the project through the consideration of the real options created or destroyed by the methodology.

of Wisconsin-Extension, Cooperative Extension, particularly the support of Laurie Boyce, Assistant Dean/Director of Cooperative Extension and State Program Director of Family Living Programs. The Institute also appreciates the contributions of the University of Wisconsin-Madison, particularly.

Goals / Objectives The Heartland Regional Water Coordination Initiative is a collaborative effort among land grant universities in Iowa, Kansas, Missouri and Nebraska. The long range goal of the Initiative is maximum integration of land grant university research, education and extension into the efforts of those who implement, assist and regulate agricultural water quality and quantity programs.

Notes. 1 Margo Hittleman, “Counting Caring: Attending to the Human in the Age of Public Management,” Cornell University Cooperative Extension, 2 Lester M.

Salamon, Stephanie L. Geller, and Kasey L. Mengel, “Nonprofits, Innovation, and Performance Measurement: Separating Fact From Fiction,” Listening Post Communiqué #17, Center for Civil Society Studies at Johns Hopkins.

Extension at the University of Minnesota. Ag research and education are going strong. Find crop research information and emergency responses for pork producers and farmers in financial crisis. See examples. News. All news May 8, Parenting teens during COVID Extension educators and university extension specialists are trained to provide educational programs and leadership to help implement the planning process.

Insurance agents, crop and livestock consultants, livestock nutritionists, marketing specialists, lenders, attorneys and others are available and well qualified to help with risk management.

Description Evaluation of economic and social consequences of cooperative extension programs. PDF

Whitney DeCamp, in Security Supervision and Management (Fourth Edition), Social Learning Theories. Social learning theory, another long-studied theory, was developed and published in various stages between and Differential association, as the first social learning theory was later dubbed, was the work of Edwin Sutherland and, to a lesser extent, his co-author Donald Cressey.

Whereas evaluation research focuses on whether the goals of a program are being met, family impact analysis examines how program goals or proposed legislation may benefit families or produce unintended, negative consequences.

The Consortium of Family Organizations (COFO) developed a family impact checklist, which was later adapted by FII. Communication is a key to successful family functioning. Researchers agree that clear, open, and frequent communication is a basic characteristic of a strong, healthy family.

Families that communicate in healthy ways are more capable of problem-solving and tend to be more satisfied with their relationships. Family Assessment.Natural, technological, and human-caused hazards take a high toll on communities, but the costs in lives, livelihoods and quality of life can be reduced by better managing disaster risks.

Planning and implementing prioritized measures can. strengthen resilience and improve a community's abilities to continue or restore vital services in a more.