Problem Gambing Institute of Ontario, No Date — This site includes a toolkit of evaluation information, reports, and screening tools that can be used to assess and evaluate problem gambling services.
Otto Bremer Foundation, 2013 — A series of one-page tip sheets about a variety of evaluation topics, including: Evaluative Thinking, Evaluation Questions, Logic Models, Theory of Change, Dosage, SMART Goals, Distinguishing Outcomes from Indicators, Performance Targets, Qualitative Evaluation, Types of Evaluation, Fidelity and Adaptation, High-Quality Lessons Learned, Evaluation Quality Standards, Evaluation Reporting, Utilization-Focused Evaluation, and Distinguishing Different Kinds of Evidence.
Wilder Research, 2010 — Tip sheet that provides a basic overview of logic model components and development.
University of Arizona Cooperative Extension , 2009 — This website was created to provide concrete resources for increasing the evaluation capacity of CYFAR programs. There is information on evaluation design, data collection, analyisis, presentation and ethics. It also includes a logic model building tool, survey building tool and several interactive learning modules. You need to register for a free account to use the logic model and survey builders.
Wilder Research, 2009 — Discusses program theory as a tool to explain why a program is expected to work and the development of logic models to illustrate the program theory. Includes examples and worksheets.
Community Anti-Drug Coalitions of America, 2008 — Provides the basic tools to develop a comprehensive evaluation plan and create and implement a local evaluation.
Wilder Research, 2008 — Identifies important things to consider when planning an evaluation, including what you hope to accomplish and choosing the most appropriate information gathering strategies.
Wilder Research, 2006 — Explains four steps to building a high-quality logic model and presents possible solutions to the challenges you may face during logic model development.
Wilder Research, 2006 — Introduces the purpose of a logic model and describes the concepts it should include: inputs, activities, outputs, and outcomes. Includes a sample logic model.
Cooperative Extension of the University of Wisconsin-Extension, 2005 — Guide for tobacco-free coalitions to measure the outcomes of their work. Provides practical procedures and tools based on best practices in community-based tobacco control. In addition to an overview of evaluation, the guide includes logic models, data collection plans, and case studies on smoke-free environments, reducing and preventing youth tobacco use, and treating tobacco addiction.
Wilder Research, 2005 — Describes how to develop a program theory as a means of explaining how and why a program is supposed to work. Includes a sample outline for a program theory.
W.K. Kellogg Foundation, 2004 — Focuses on the development and use of the program logic model. Includes an introduction to the logic model, guidance developing a basic model, and using the logic model to plan for evaluation. This extensive guide includes exercises, templates and checklists throughout.
National Science Foundation, 2002 — Basic guide to evaluation for those who want to learn about what evaluation can do and how to do an evaluation. The report is divided into four major sections: evaluation and types of evaluation, the steps in doing an evaluation, an overview of quantitative and qualitative data collection methods, and strategies that address culturally responsive evaluation.
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 2001 — This guide for planning and implementing evaluation activities includes information on planning, engaging stakeholders, evaluation design, and using findings.
W.K. Kellogg Foundation, 1998 — This often-cited resource provides a framework for thinking about evaluation and outlines a blueprint for designing and conducting evaluations, either independently or with the support of an external evaluator/consultant.
University of Kansas, No date — Practical online step-by-step guidance to logic model as a tool to focus the effectiveness of initiatives. Includes a useful list of ways to use logic models during different stages of your project, a description of the benefits and limitations of logic models, and a list of print and Internet resources for additional information.
Professional Evaluation Services & InSites, No Date — This website features basic questions and answers about the what, why, and how of logic models.
University of Wisconsin-Extension Service, No Date — Website that provides numerous links to fact sheets and guides on all aspects of evaluation developed by the University of Wisconsin-Extension Service plus some outside resources.
University of Idaho Extension, No Date — Describes the application of the logic model as a program planning tool that also benefits the evaluation process.