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Some evaluation reports are public and can be downloaded from this website, while others are restricted to MSF users and can only be accessed via Tukul. This limitation is mainly due to the sensitive nature of the operational contexts and the resulting content. However, there are internal discussions about making all evaluation reports publicly searchable. If you are an MSF association member, reports are made available on various associate platforms such as www.insideOCB.com.

Executive Summary in English, main report in French The 2 objectives for MSF in Lubutu for the 5 years duration of the project are 1) to bring quality health care to the population 2) to capitalise on a model of care for MSF. This study takes place within the capitalisation objective of the project by analysing its expenses and cost. The goal of this study is also to improve the efficiency of the project.

Guillaume Jouquet
01/12/2009

In May 2007 MSF-OCA integrated the drug-resistant tuberculosis (DR-TB) treatment programme into the horizontal primary and secondary health care programme at Shabunda, located in South Kivu District of Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC). The three patients were started on the DR-TB treatment on 17th May 2007. MSF closed the project by the end of 2007, but continued taking responsibility for the treatment of the three DR-TB patients through remote supervision by providing medical, laboratory and social support.

05/10/2009

The overall objective of the evaluation is to identify and describe factors and issues to consider when planning implementation or continuation of Remote Control Programmes (RCPs) as an alternative to cancelling Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) programme implementation in a particular region/ country.

Martin Braaksma and Mzia Turashvili
01/06/2009

Cyclone Nargis was a strong tropical cyclone that caused the worst natural disaster in the recorded history of Myanmar. An MSF intervention started 72 hours after the disaster with two teams, one in Bogalay and one in Pyapon. Due to political restrictions the real operational activities only started 10 days after. MSF-CH wanted to capture the lessons learned out of this major response that was considered a successful intervention.

admin
13/01/2009

Médecins Sans Frontières has been running HIV/AIDS treatment programmes since 2001. As national systems scaled up capacity, MSF began to hand over HIV projects in 2005. Variable experience with handover and internal debates about MSF responsibility to patients led OCG to propose an evaluation of the handover process, to learn from experience and inform policy and practice. A qualitative review was carried out through interviews, case studies in Cameroon and Laos, and review of other vertical and integrated HIV projects.

Dr. Rosamund Lewis and Dr. PehrOlov Pehrson
01/01/2009