Bath Social & Development Research Ltd

Type of Organisation
Non-profit
Twitter
@bathsdr
Number of Staff
1-4

Bath Social & Development Research is a non profit company providing research, training, advisory and consultancy services contributing to policies and practices promoting sustainable local, national and global development, well-being and social justice. The company was set up at the initiative of staff from the Centre for Development Studies (CDS) at the University Bath, and aims to conduct activities that complement and enhance its work. This includes adapting and mainstreaming research conducted by CDS and its members, as well as broadening employment and career opportunities for CDS staff, former staff and alumni of the University. To date Bath SDR has defined its remit more narrowly as being to promote better standards of qualitative and mixed methods impact evaluation of public and private investments with explicit social and development goals. The launchpad for this was the development by CDS of the QuIP (Qualitative Impact Protocol). 

Working in Countries
  • United Kingdom
Annual Turnover

Under £50k

Address
  • 39 APSLEY ROAD
  • BATH
  • England
  • BA1 3LP
  • United Kingdom

Content from Bath Social & Development Research Ltd

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Using tech to untangle complexity in impact evaluations

Posted by Ed on October 23rd, 2017.

The impact evaluation world is always looking for improved ways of managing data, with many temptations out there in the form of sentient learning and clever algorithms. At BSDR we have embraced technology as an enabler throughout our QuIP journey, but wit...

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Global to Local: Adapting QuIP for the UK voluntary, community and social enterprise sector

Posted by Ed on July 25th, 2017.

Although the QuIP was designed to meet the needs of international NGOs, from early on it was clear that there was potential to adapt the QuIP to meet UK VCSE needs.

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Choreographing a blindfolded reveal

Posted by Ed on February 10th, 2017.

Why don’t all organisations use qualitative impact assessments to evaluate programmes?

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