PowerPoint-præsentation

PowerPoint-præsentation

Building and Measuring Community Empowerment Glenn Laverack 1 Empowerment principles 1. Identify your own power base - you cannot help others to empower themselves without first understanding your own power base. 2. Facilitate others to identify their own power base and then mapping and prioritising their concerns.

3. Enable others to build their capacity to find the solutions to their prioritised concerns. Practitioner roles 1. The practitioner is directive, instructing communities what they should do. 2. The practitioner plays a facilitating role, asking and assisting communities to do what they want towards self-directed goals. 3. The practitioner plays a role to explicitly bring about social and political change, in favour of the community.

Power-from-within Personal empowerment A personal power or an inner sense of selfdiscipline and selfesteem. Increased feelings of value and a sense of individual control, a proactive and a critical approach to life (Zimmerman, 1995) that may be triggered by an incident

or experience in life. Labonte, 1996 At some stage individuals will want to address the broader, underlying causes of their powerlessness and will want to become more engaged collectively often through politically orientated activities. Passive action empowerment

TRANSFORMATION The evidence for communities Social ties and networks are a powerful determinant of health. Community-centred approaches work. Provide skills, knowledge and experience. Bridging and

connecting to others. Build capacity and helps with local program delivery. (South, 2013) Community empowerment Community empowerment is a process by which disadvantaged people work together to increase control over events that influence their lives

(David Werner, 1988). The Continuum of Collective Empowerment 1 <-- 2 3 4

---------- ------------- ------- Personal action Small groups Community organisations -------

Partnerships 5 ----> Action for Social & Political Change The `Capable Community` A community has both social and geographic dimensions, in which individuals and groups

interact, take action towards achieving shared goals (a community of interest). The existence of functional leadership, established community structures, participation and the ability to mobilize resources are indicative of strong organizational and social abilities that capture the essential qualities of a capable community`. 1) 2) 3) 4)

5) 6) 7) 8) Community participation. Problem assessment capacities. Local leadership. Resource mobilisation. Organisational structures. Links to other organisations and people. Ability to ask why (critical consciousness). Community control over programme management.

9) Equitable relationship with outside agents. (Laverack, 2009). Building and Measuring Community empowerment 7 The process A participatory self-evaluation Assessment of each domain

Develop a strategic plan for improvement Visually represent the assessment Interpret the visual representation 8 The Methodology Participatory approach 1 Preparation (the development of a working definition & pre-testing the domains). 2 Assessment of each capacity domain.

3 Strategic planning for each domain. 4 The follow-up (re-assessment and comparison of progress). 9 The matrix 10 Coen Health Action Team, Australia 11

The Coen HAT The Assessment of each Domain Five ranked qualitative statements (eg. 0 to 4). Least to most capacity building. Separate sheet and not numbered. Participants collectively select or adapt one statement. 12 Coen and Local Leadership 13

The Matrix 14 Strategic Planning 1. How to broadly improve the present situation. 2. A detailed strategic plan (who is responsible, what, how, when - within a specific timeframe). 3. The resources required to implement the strategic plan. 15 The Matrix Domain

Develop local leadership Assessment and rank Reasons why How to Improve Functioning well under leadership.

Do not have the support by local school, police and community services. Promoting HAT; Showcasing what HAT does in community; Visiting School/Police; Explaining HAT

roles; Build new partnerships. Do not have the support of leaders outside the Health Action Team. (2) 16

Strategy WHAT: HAT to approach local orgs: school, police, council etc WHO: HAT to organize school / police visits; Chair to organize time, dates, venues WHEN: By September 2007 WHERE: Community PURPOSE: To raise awareness of HATs HAT to distribute flyers and

arrange a broader public meeting WHO: Chair to delegate - identify (3) HAT members to organize articles, talking on radio etc. WHEN: By September 2007 WHERE: Community Resources Commitment; Time; Present an outline /

flyer / agenda what are the Roles & responsibilities of HAT Newsletter: Time Article Person Access to computers / stationary Meeting Venue, Date to be set by HAT Delegate

to talk. Scribe (Qs & Ans) Visual representation Numerical value from each selected statement placed into a spider-graph. Graph provides visual representation. Comparison between domains. Comparison overtime. Comparison between communities. 22 23

1. Which communities should be supported to build their empowerment? 2. Who is responsible for building community empowerment? Who is responsible for strengthening the capacity of CSOs? 3. Will building community empowerment lead to an improvement in health outcomes? 4. Will building community empowerment lead to an

improvement in access to health care and to health service delivery? 24 Grazie mille

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