How to amaze your funders with watertight evidence, 9th February 2016

This webinar was held on 9th February 2016 and was presented by Rachael Trotman and Kate McKegg.

Rachael and Kate present tools, tips and case studies to help time-poor, cash-strapped organisations who are under pressure to present evidence of their results.

Learning outcomes of the webinar:

  • Learn about tools and methods that can help you produce robust data and evidence
  • Hear some ‘real life’ stories of the groups in Aotearoa who use them
  • Take another step on your journey to being a learning organisation – one that supports creativity, risk-taking and genuine enquiry
  • Find out what resources can assist you on the What Works website

Winter Webinar Series 2016

Our Speakers

Rachael profileRachael Trotman leads a social change consultancy called Weave, from her whare in Auckland’s Waitakere Ranges. Rachael is passionate about helping people turn their natural curiosity and desire to make a difference into skillful, transformative action.

Communicating impact and value in ways that people get is another passion. She is on the ANZEA Board and her work covers a spectrum of research, evaluation, facilitation, coaching and mentoring.

Kate Mckegg profile photo

Kate McKegg has worked in the fields of evaluation, evaluation capacity building, research, policy and public sector management since the late 1980s. In 2002 she started The Knowledge Institute Ltd, after a decade of working in policy and evaluation in the government sector. Since 2007, the Knowledge Institute has been a member of the Kinnect Group, which combines the strengths of four experienced evaluators.

Kate has specialist skills in developmental evaluation, strategy, policy, and programme evaluation, evaluation capacity building, research, evaluation training and facilitation.

Kate is a founding member, and the current Convenor of the Aotearoa New Zealand Evaluation Association (ANZEA). She has a deep and long lasting commitment to the development of the evaluation field and profession because she believes that evaluation, and evaluative thinking and practice can contribute to the betterment of our society.