All the World
Issue Date 1 October 2005
Development Edition Editorial: '...and better will do'; From the top: Thoughts from the General; Introduction: Evaluation – why, where and how; The Evaluator: Getting to know The Salvation Army; The People: Because projects have to make a difference; Project Officers: How evaluation has helped; Health: Taking a health project into the community; Water: Why sanitation saves lives; Final thoughts: What the evaluation process has achieved
October - December 2005
Vol 43 No 4
|In this issue:|
|Editorial: '...and better will do'|
Evaluations remind us of William Booth's words to his hard-working granddaughter: ‘That and better will do!’
|From the Top: The Most Powerful Force for Change|
'Now is the time for wrongs to be righted ... now is the time for lives to be changed'
|Around the World in 108 Days|
Development is all about doing things. Doing things better is important and that is why The Salvation Army set aside time and resources to look closely at its community development projects and practices.
|Travel and Do Some Good|
John Morris shares his background and explains what he – and The Salvation Army – learned from the recent evalution he undertook
|In Their Own Words|
The words of the most important people of all – the people whose lives are being changed through Salvation Army projects
|Views from the Front|
Noelia Pintos (South America West Territory) and Leigh O’Donoghue (Salvation Army Australia Development Office) explain what they gained from the evaluation process
|Twenty-four Hour Service|
Working at the Salvation Army clinic in Mirpur, India, is not a nine-to-five job for Albert and his team of community health workers
While most people in the developed world consider access to clean water as essential (in the unlikely event they think about it at all) billions of people still don’t have easy access to clean, safe water.
The year-long Global Community Development Evaluation ended with a conference in London, called ‘The Way Forward’. Salvation Army project officers from around the world had opportunity to discuss the process they had been through and look together at ways in which they – and The Salvation Army – could go on doing good things better