ARCHIVED - Summative Evaluation of the Community Action Program for Children : 2004-2009

 

ANNEXES

ANNEX – 1

Community Action Program for Children Logic Model

ANNEX – 2

LIST OF CAPC EVALUATION SOURCES

  1. Assessment of the Economic Impact of the CAPC (2009)
  2. Community Action Program for Children: Relevance Literature Review (2009)
  3. Synthesis of National and Regional Evaluations of the CAPC (2009)
  4. CAPC – Impact Evaluation Report – Alberta Region (2009)
  5. CAPC – Ontario Regional Evaluation Report (2009)
  6. CAPC and CPNP: Sowing the Seeds for Enhanced Capacity in Atlantic Canada (2009)
  7. Formative Evaluation of the Community Action Program for Children (2008)
  8. National Snapshot Census (2006 & 2008)
  9. Qualitative Analysis of the CAPC’s Story Data (2008)
  10. Roll Up Review of British Columbia CAPC Programs (2007)
  11. National Program Profile (NPP): National Highlights Report (2004-05, 2005-06)
  12. Quebec- Regional Evaluation Summary (Internal) (2005)
  13. Manitoba CAPC Qualitative Evaluation (2004)

ANNEX – 3

SUMMARY OF HEALTH AND SOCIAL COMPETENCIES AND OBSERVED BEHAVIOUR SKILLS

Competencies Physical health and well-being – includes gross and fine motor skills
Physical health and well-being – includes gross and fine motor skills
  • Feed self
  • Drink from a cup
  • Put on own clothes
  • Walking more extensively (instead of being pushed in stroller)
  • Do puzzles
  • Do crafts
  • Play in the water
Social knowledge and competence
  • Confidence (shy)
  • Trust / trust relationship with teachers
  • Eye contact with teacher
  • Responding to questions
  • Making friends, improved peer relationships
  • Sharing with others
  • Motivation to attend program / group
  • Including others
  • Initiating play
Emotional maturity
  • Self esteem
  • Confidence (less shy)
  • Independence (reduced need for extra support)
  • Emotional responsiveness / moral conscience
  • Helping others
  • Smiling, feeling happy
  • Improved emotional state
  • Feeling secure without parent around
  • Contributing to group
Language and cognitive development
  • Improved speech / pronunciation
  • Improved vocabulary / English vocabulary for ESL kids
  • Talking to other children
  • Improved listening skills
  • Enjoying books
  • Enjoying rhymes
  • Problem solving abilities
  • Complying with routines
  • Readiness to learn
Communication skills and general knowledge
  • Knowing basic hygiene
  • Articulating own needs
  • Asking for help
Special skills: includes literacy, numeracy, dance, music, etc.
  • Letter recognition / Reading name
  • Drawing pictures
  • Being able to sing songs, increased song repertoire
  • Move to music
  • Counting
  • Sounding letters
Special problems:
  • Speech development
  • Addressing a learning disability
  • Addressing a behavioural problem
  • Early detection of hearing problem
  • no hearing loss
  • Preventing tooth decay and development

Source: Qualitative Analysis of the CAPC Story Data, 2008

ANNEX – 4

SUMMARY OF COMMUNITY CAPACITY OUTCOME INDICATORS

Activity Leads to .......Outcome
Participation
Participation of community representative (elder)
  • Culturally appropriate programming for target group and reduced access barriers
Removing access barriers (transportation, language, stereotypes, human resources, community representation, technology)
  • Increased participation of marginalized groups (newcomers, First Nations)
  • Timely diagnosis of children’s development delays
  • Integration of children with disabilities
  • More children from marginalized backgrounds are participating and benefiting from the program
Using traditional outreach mechanism – word of mouth
  • More knowledge among community members that program exists and who it serves
Leadership
Developing leadership from among program users
  • Greater community support for program
  • Increased number of positive role models
  • Advocacy from participants to maintain program
  • Representation from target groups on governing body
  • Transferable skill set to allow participants to become self-sufficient
Community Structures
Developing new structures and links with other organizations
  • Improved service delivery for families
  • Reduced stigma about certain groups
  • Expanded services for specific group (fathers)
Asking Why
Exploring root causes of problems that families are facing
  • Increased understanding of participants’ needs among service providers
  • Reduced stereotypes towards certain groups
  • Identifying the need for more government support for marginalized groups
  • Addressing poverty and racism at a systemic level, rather than individually
Involving participants to identify root causes
  • Reinforcement of maintaining specific program components
  • Adjusting programs to participants needs
  • Maintaining of developing programs for specific target groups
  • Supporting participants in finding their own solutions
Obtaining Resources
Obtaining support from other organizations
  • Expanded program delivery
  • Joint initiatives
  • Increased ability to serve families
Accessing external resources
  • Program expansion
  • Creation of programs at different location
  • Program sustainability
  • Increased accessibility
Skills, Knowledge and Learning
Providing skill development opportunities to participants
  • Participants’ increased confidence
  • Participants’ increased competencies
Linking with Others
Networking with other organizations
  • Increased access for participants
  • Motivation to reach out to other organizations
  • Positive working relationship and expanded service network
  • Increased feeling of empowerment of participants
Sense of Community
Developing a sense of community
  • Sense of belonging for participants
  • Validation of own background, culture and history
  • Sense of responsibility for each other’s children

Source: Qualitative Analysis of the CAPC Story Data, 2008

ANNEX – 5

DETAILS OF PARTNER FUNDING, IN-KIND CONTRIBUTIONS, VOLUNTEER TIME AND STAFF TIME FROM PARTNER ORGANIZATIONS

A. Details of Partner Funding
Partner Organization That Provided Funding Amount (2005-06)
Other Federal Government $1,077,040
Provincial / Territorial Government $11,602,534
Municipal / Regional Government $3,911,101
Non-profit Charitable Organization $3,047,670
Business $232,034
Individual Donations $417,784
Fundraising $798,934
Other $619,684
Total $21,706,781

Source: Qualitative Analysis of the CAPC Story Data, 2008

B. Number and Value of In-Kind Donations by Type
Type of In-kind Contributions Number of Projects Value (Amount)
Facilities 240 $3,603,176
Travel, Living Expenses 80 $206,811
Telephone, Internet 110 $168,795
Program Materials 185 $429,615
Administrative Costs 134 $292,794
Donations for Participants Outside Use 166 $1,024,089
Equipment 150 $482,863
Other 66 $515,724
Total   $6,723,867

Source: Qualitative Analysis of the CAPC Story Data, 2008

C. Number and Value of Human Resource Hours Donated by Type
  Partner Organization Staff CAPC Participant Volunteers Other Volunteers Total
No. of Persons 2,457 4,747 2,490 $3,603,176
No. of Hours 230,064 291,792 268,308 $206,811
Hourly Rate $20.39 $9.42 $9.42 $168,795
Value In-Kind $4,691,005 $2,748,681 $2,527,461 $6,723,867
$9,967,147

Source: Assessment of the Economic Impact of the CAPC, 2009; NPP 2005-06

Report a problem or mistake on this page
Please select all that apply:

Thank you for your help!

You will not receive a reply. For enquiries, contact us.

Date modified: