World Vision UK: Our Impact
The value of our work is truly measured by its impact on children's lives. So every year, alongside our financial Annual Report, we publish an assessment of our projects' effectiveness over the last 12 months; our Impact Report.
Our Impact Report is a transparent and inspiring evaluation of how we're working: how our approaches have improved children's lives; how we've improved our ways of working; what we can learn and how we can be even more effective in the future
Watch this video to see how we made an impact in 2018:
2018 WORLD VISION UK IMPACT REPORT
This is our ninth, annual Impact Report looking at both:
- breadth of impact - particularly the number of children we have reached with our programming and
- depth of impact - looking at the nature of change in children's lives.
You'll find out more on:
- change in child wellbeing from programme evidence in 2018 within the sectors we work in
- how well we undertook emergency responses from programme evidence in 2018
- findings from our Most Vulnerable Child research
- our work with faith communities
This year we have created a summary version to accompany the full report.
WORLD VISION PARTNERSHIP: GLOBAL IMPACT
World Vision UK is a member of the World Vision Partnership of almost 100 offices worldwide.
Faith in Development Case studies 2019 - How faith is incorporated into our work in Cambodia, CAR, Ethiopia, Senegal, South Sudan and Zimbabwe.
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DISABILITY AND INCLUSION
OUR LATEST PUBLICATIONS
This year World Vision UK launched a five-year research project to improve our evidence base and our understanding of who the most vulnerable children are in the communities in which we work. This looks at the extent to which they are reached, included and impacted, and how their circumstances are addressed by World Vision programmes. The research spans a range of emergency, fragile and development contexts in four countries: Bangladesh, Myanmar, Sierra Leone and the Democratic Republic of Congo. Stage one of the research asked men, women, girls and boys separately to define what makes children most vulnerable in their context. Stage two then met with children defined as most vulnerable to hear about their lives. In Sierra Leone, children themselves conducted their own piece of research on a key vulnerability in their community: teenage pregnancy which has its own child led research report.
Five years after completing a programme to support inclusion of disabled people within India, World Vision UK asked an external disability expert (a person with a disability) to evaluate the impact and investigate how far the project had succeeded.
The 4 page report shows the results.