We collect knowledge-rich blogs from evaluators and persons both within and without our community. These blogs offer writers the opportunity to narrate in less formal writing styles their personal evaluation experiences, capture evaluation findings in easy-to-understand ways while engaging the community with other relevant knowledge.
Greenhouse gases are invisible to the naked eye. This lack of visual evidence makes greenhouse gas emissions difficult to comprehend as a root of a problem. In the US, buildings and construction are energy-intensive sectors that contribute to as much as 50% of greenhouse gas emissions.
The Asian Development Bank recently released its Fall 2011 publications catalogue. Here are three publications most related to M&E of climate change and development.
We seldom cover topics on REDD here at Climate-Eval for its unique and complex nature as a mode of climate mitigation. For this reason, it has grown a life of itself, with its own issues, community of practitioners, approaches and monitoring systems.
On December 4th, 2012, after two days of meetings running in parallel to COP17, 114 mayors from across the globe signed the Durban Adaptation Charter; a political commitment to strengthen local resilience to climate change.
You've finished writing your evaluation report containing a neat LogFrame and objective and verifiable indicators. Rating: highly satisfactory. That's good, but is it true for the development intervention as a whole?
In the evaluation of climate change mitigation interventions a lot of questions revolve around the greenhouse gas (GHG) mitigation impact. Did the intervention actually reduce GHG emissions? And if yes: Who can claim that his actions were the cause for that? What a difficult question.