Dr. Anne Bernard brings a practical, field-based approach to the use of qualitative data in evaluation practice, and in project, programme and sectoral planning. She has worked for 30 years on the design and implementation of programme and project evaluations throughout the world.
Anne Bernard's evaluations include multiple studies on child-friendly school projects and on networks (HIV/AIDS, tobacco control research, malaria research); on institutional and social change related to issues such as iodine deficiency, safe motherhood and the status of the family; on tsunami education reconstruction, competitive grants mechanisms and the informal transmission of knowledge (for the Jomtien World Conference on Education for All).
She played an early role in the development of Nonformal Education and inclusion policies in Cambodia's National EFA Plan, and coauthored a UNESCO handbook on qualitative research methodsfor gender focal points in Asia.
Among Anne Bernard's work:
A wide range of Anne Bernard's other work on network building, evaluation processes and capacity assessmentcan be found at the IDRC digital library.
Anne Bernard’s evaluation designs, field evaluations and technical advice on planning include extensive evaluation field work, often as team leader, for UNICEF, UNESCO, UNDP, IDRC and CIDA (Global Affairs Canada) in Thailand, Lao PDR, Indonesia, Cambodia, Vietnam, the Philippines, Nepal, India, Sri Lanka, Afghanistan, Zambia, Kenya, Ghana, Malawi, Mozambique, Sierra Leone, Uganda, Argentina and Jamaica, among others.
Anne Bernard can be contacted at:
Download Anne Bernard's Curriculum Vitae
Isabel Lloyd has wide-ranging practical management skills, and a realistic appreciation of what governments and donors can do to achieve results. She worked for 19 years as a senior public policy figure, in Canadian public administration, including ten years as a Deputy Minister, in the British Columbia Government. She has spent the past 25 years in international development working on project and programme development, monitoring and reporting, in Thailand, Lao PDR, Cambodia, Vietnam, the Philippines, Indonesia, Singapore, Malaysia, and Bangladesh, on legal and public sector reform, governance, democratic development, the rule of law, parliamentary development, human rights, gender, and democratization.
For six years Isabel Lloyd managed SEAFILD, a complex fund which supported a large number of rule of law, public administration reform, conflict resolution and human rights projects in all of the countries of Southeast Asia, and later worked with UNIFEM (now UN Women) as Chief Technical Advisor to the CEDAW Southeast Asia Programme, a regional project focused on implementation of the Convention to End All forms of Discrimination Against Women (CEDAW).
She consults widely on management, policy and programming issues, on legal reform and parliamentary development in Southeast Asia. She has been the monitor for a number of CIDA projects, including a rule of law project in Bangladesh, and a regional human rights project in Southeast Asia. She is an Associate of the Centre for Asia-Pacific Initiatives at the University of Victoria. Isabel Lloyd can be contacted at:
Download Isabel Lloyd's Curriculum Vitae
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Vu Thi Yen has worked for 25 years in international development, for 20 of them working on the management of bilateral aid projects with the Canadian aid agency in Vietnam. Her experience in project design, monitoring and management includes sector knowledge on poverty reduction, managing gender equality and training funds, and participation as team member or team leader on governance project design and development.
She has a grounded understanding of results-based management, cross-cultural elements of project and programme management, and the practical problems faced by government, civil society and private sector organizations in the design and implementation of international development projects.
She can be reached by email at: email@example.com
Bunleng Men has worked for 25 years in international development in Cambodia and Southeast Asia, with the International Organization of Migration, the International Development Research Centre and the Canadian International Development Agency, supervising and coordinating the work of up to 87 professionals. He has unparalleled insight into the realities of how government in Cambodia functions, and he has the coalition-building and risk-management skills necessary to make complex programmes work in an uncertain political environment.
For six years he was the Commercial and Development Officer for the Canadian Embassy in Phnom Penh and there - and as Director of the Canadian Cooperation Office - participated actively in aid effectiveness and aid coordination activities and in the detailed review of donor programmes and projects in Cambodia.
Between 2001-2008 Bunleng Men was Field Manager of CIDA’s Cambodia-Canada Legislative Support Project. He put together and coordinated a team of international and Cambodian experts under the Parliamentary Centre of Canada, to deliver focused and practical parliamentary capacity development programming --achieving, with these partners clearly documented results. He has demonstrated strong, practical field-based needs assessment, results-based planning and adaptive management skills in politically and culturally sensitive environments. His results reporting skills are models of clarity, consistency and insight. He provides, to anyone wanting to know how to explain democratic development results in terms political leaders, donors and managers can all understand, an excellent professional resource.
He is currently, among other things, the Canadian Trade Commissioner in Phnom Penh, but continues his interest and involvement in international development. He can be reached by email at:
While Greg Armstrong works primarily in cooperation with local resources in RBM training, he collaborates frequently with other professionals on monitoring, evaluation, management and project design. Four trusted associates he has worked with for more than 20 years: