Heather Lanthorn has defended her SD in Global Health and Population at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, focused on the political and economic aspects of adopting and implementing the Affordable Medicines Facility - malaria (AMFm) in Ghana. She is a Senior Manager at IDinsight and previously worked as an Evaluation Specialist at the International Initiative for Impact Evaluation (3ie). She holds a Masters in Public Health (University of Michigan) and a BA in Anthropology (Wake Forest University). She blogs mostly about research and evaluation at her personal site, hlanthorn.com, and tweets at @hlanthorn.
- Thinking through funnels of attrition
- Found a positive impact, published in a peer-reviewed journal. What more do we need?
- Avoiding perversions of evidence-informed decision-making
- Hawthorne effects: Past and future
- Reflecting on being radical: Integrating theories of change as practice
- Median impact narratives: Who, why, and how
- What does it mean to do policy-relevant research and evaluation?
- Thinking about stakeholder risk and accountability in pilot experiments
- Buffet of Champions: What Kind Do We Need for Impact Evaluations and Policy?
- #1 from 2014: Anecdotes and Simple Observations are Dangerous; Words and Narratives are Not
- Theories of Change, Stakeholders, Imagined Beneficiaries, & Stealing from Product Design. That is, Meet ‘Mary.’
- Enforcing Accountability in Decision-Making
- Allowing ‘Revisibility’ in Decision-Making
- 'Going Public' with Decisionmaking
- ‘Relevant Reasons’ in Decision-Making (3 of 3)
- Have Evidence, Will… Um, Erm (2 of 2)
- Have Evidence, Will… Um, Erm?
- Anecdotes and Simple Observations are Dangerous; Words and Narratives are Not.