The effectiveness and efficiency of interventions supporting shelter self-recovery following humanitarian crises: An evidence synthesis protocol

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The purpose of this document is to clearly describe the proposed research methodology for an evidence synthesis on shelter self-recovery so that it can be finalised prior to undertaking the study and replicated in future. Thus it describes: a) the theoretical background to the study (Section 2), which includes definitions of key terms used in the research, a proposed theory of change model for how the intervention might work and the justification for this research
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  Humanitarian Evidence Programme The effectiveness and efficiency of interventions supporting shelter self-recovery following humanitarian crises: An evidence synthesis protocol  The effectiveness and efficiency of interventions supporting shelter self-recovery following humanitarian crises: 2   An evidence synthesis protocol The authors of this report are: Victoria Maynard 1 , Elizabeth Parker, John Twigg.The Review Team includes: Anshu Sharma, Fatemeh Arefian, Elizabeth Wagemann, Lizzie Babister, Laura Howlett and Jake Zarins. Funding This is an independent report commissioned by the Humanitarian Evidence Programme, a partnership between Oxfam and the Feinstein International Center (FIC) at the Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy at Tufts University, and funded by the Department for International Development. This material has been funded by UK aid from the UK Government, however, the views expressed do not necessarily reflect the UK Government’s official policies. Cover picture Residents residing in front of a house destroyed by the earthquake in Tripureshwor VDC, Nepal. Jes Aznar/Oxfam. June 2015 Acknowledgments Thanks to all of the stakeholders who contributed their thoughts and shared documents as part of the development of this research, especially those who completed the online survey. Conflicts of interest There were no conflicts of interest in the writing of this report. Contributions The opinions expressed in this publication are not necessarily those of the Oxfam/Feinstein International Center (FIC) at the Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy at Tufts University or the funders. Responsibility for the views expressed remains solely with the authors. Citation This report should be cited as: Maynard, V., Parker, E., Twigg, J. (2016) The effectiveness and efficiency of interventions supporting shelter self-recovery following humanitarian crises:  An evidence synthesis protocol Oxford: Oxfam GB  © Copyright  Authors of the evidence synthesis protocols on the Oxfam GB website (policy-practice.oxfam.org.uk/publications) hold the copyright for the text of their protocols. Oxfam GB owns the copyright for all material on the website it has developed, including the contents of the databases, manuals, and keywording. Oxfam and authors give permission for users of the site to display and print the contents of the site for their own non-commercial use, providing that the materials are not modified, copyright and other proprietary notices contained in the materials are retained, and the source of the material is cited clearly following the citation details provided. Otherwise users are not permitted to duplicate, reproduce, re-publish, distribute, or store material from this website without express written permission. 1  Corresponding author: v.maynard.12@ucl.ac.uk   The effectiveness and efficiency of interventions supporting shelter self-recovery following humanitarian crises: 3   An evidence synthesis protocol CONTENTS ACRONYMS 5   1.0   INTRODUCTION 6   2.0 BACKGROUND 8 2.1 The problem 8 2.1.1 Humanitarian crises and response 8 2.1.2   Humanitarian shelter and settlement 9   2.2 The intervention: supporting shelter self-recovery 12 2.2.1   What is shelter self-recovery? 12   2.2.2   How has the phrase ‘self  - recovery’ been used in practice?  12   2.2.3   What interventions support shelter self-recovery? 12   2.2.4   Has support for shelter self-recovery been called anything else? 14   2.2.5 Defining the timescale of ‘support for shelter sel f- recovery’  16   2.2.6 Proposed definition of humanitarian interventions supporting shelter self-recovery 16   2.3 How ’supporting shelter self  - recovery’ might work  18 2.4 The need for this research 19 2.4.1 The demand for evidence 19   2.4.2 Stakeholder interest 20   3.0 AIM OF REVIEW AND RESEARCH QUESTIONS 21   4.0   METHODS 22  4.1 Overview of methods 22 4.2 Inclusion and exclusion criteria 23 4.2.1 Types of population 23   4.2.2 Types of interventions 24   4.2.3 Types of outcome measures 24   4.2.4 Types of study design 24   4.2.5 Other criteria for inclusion or exclusion 25   4.3 Search strategy 25 4.3.1 Scoping assessment documents 25   4.3.2 Academic literature sources 26   4.3.3 Grey literature sources 26   4.3.4 Stakeholder Engagement 27   4.4 Data collection 28 4.4.1 Screening of studies 28   4.4.2 Data extraction 30   4.4.3 Critical appraisal of included studies 30    The effectiveness and efficiency of interventions supporting shelter self-recovery following humanitarian crises: 4   An evidence synthesis protocol 4.5 Data synthesis and analysis 31 4.5.1 Developing a theory of change 31   4.5.2 Developing a preliminary synthesis 33   4.5.3 Exploring relationships in the data 33   4.5.4 Assessing the robustness of the synthesis 33   5.0 REFERENCES 35   6.0   APPENDICES 40  
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