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dc.contributor.authorSsengooba, Freddie
dc.contributor.authorNamakula, Justine
dc.contributor.authorKawooya, Vincent
dc.contributor.authorFustukian, Suzanne
dc.date.accessioned2022-03-11T16:34:49Z
dc.date.available2022-03-11T16:34:49Z
dc.date.issued2017
dc.identifier.citationSsengooba, F., Namakula, J., Kawooya, V., & Fustukian, S. (2017). Sub-national assessment of aid effectiveness: A case study of post-conflict districts in Uganda. Globalization and health, 13(1), 1-12.10.1186/s12992-017-0251-7en_US
dc.identifier.otherDOI 10.1186/s12992-017-0251-7
dc.identifier.urihttps://nru.uncst.go.ug/xmlui/handle/123456789/2783
dc.description.abstractIn post-conflict settings, many state and non-state actors interact at the sub-national levels in rebuilding health systems by providing funds, delivering vital interventions and building capacity of local governments to shoulder their roles. Aid relationships among actors at sub-national level represent a vital lever for health system development. This study was undertaken to assess the aid-effectiveness in post-conflict districts of northern Uganda. Method: This was a three district cross sectional study conducted from January to April 2013. A two stage snowball approach used to construct a relational-network for each district. Managers of organizations (ego) involved service delivery were interviewed and asked to list the external organizations (alters) that contribute to three key services. For each inter-organizational relationship (tie) a custom-made tool designed to reflect the aid-effectiveness in the Paris Declaration was used. Results: Three hundred eighty four relational ties between the organizations were generated from a total of 85 organizations interviewed. Satisfaction with aid relationships was mostly determined by 1) the extent ego was able to negotiate own priorities, 2) ego’s awareness of expected results, and 3) provision of feedback about ego’s performance. Respectively, the B coefficients were 16%, 38% and 19%. Disaggregated analysis show that satisfaction of fund-holders was also determined by addressing own priorities (30%), while provider satisfaction was mostly determined by awareness of expected results (66%) and feedback on performance (23%). All results were significant at p-value of 0.05. Overall, the regression models in these analyses accounted for 44% to 62% of the findings. Conclusion: Sub-national assessment of aid effectiveness is feasible with indicators adapted from the global parameters. These findings illustrate the focus on “results” domain and less on “ownership” and “resourcing” domains. The capacity and space for sub-national level authorities to negotiate local priorities requires more attention especially for health system development in post-conflict settingsen_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherGlobalization and healthen_US
dc.subjectAid-effectivenessen_US
dc.subjectAid assessment toolen_US
dc.subjectSub-national levelen_US
dc.subjectPost-conflicten_US
dc.subjectUgandaen_US
dc.titleSub-national assessment of aid effectiveness: A case study of post-conflict districts in Ugandaen_US
dc.typeArticleen_US


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