Assessment Of The Implementation Of The National Aids Control Council Results Based Management System
Nkirote, Mutwiri Beverly
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The study focuses on the challenges faced while implementing Results Based Management (RBM) system within the Governmental, non-governmental both private and public using the National Aids Control Council (NACC) as a case study. The study sought to address three main objectives assessing the extent to which the RBM system has been implemented in NACC and determining the extent to which both organizational and technical challenges limit the effective implementation of RBM system within the organization. The study borrowed and domesticated an interview guide as the data collection tool that was utilized during the conducted one on one interviews with the monitoring and evaluation personnel. In addition, content analysis was utilized during the data analysis stage drawing inferences and comparisons of existing relationships or differences from the research findings addressing the study objectives. Furthermore, the study was also supported by findings obtained through document reviews. The research findings and conclusions revealed that the six RBM principles have been operationalized within the organization as a result ensuring the implementation of RBM systems. However, the personnel highlighted that as much as the system is being implemented two main challenges limit its effectiveness comprising of inadequate capacity by the personnel to fully operationalize the RBM system and limitation of finances. Other challenges were issues of bureaucracy and the data collection tools and systems are mostly operated online, hence accessing them in remote areas is challenging. Therefore, to ensure strengthened and effective implementation of the RBM system there is need to continuously capacity build the personnel especially at the lower levels. There is also need for the organization to strategically adopt innovative and sustainable funding mechanisms to tackle the challenge on limited finances such as integration of HIV programming with other health related issues as a resource mobilization strategy. The research also recommends other future research areas as assessing the effects of continuous capacity building personnel on RBM system and its influence on the successful operationalization of RBM system within the organization. Furthermore, there is also a need for further research on the role of incentives in ensuring the successful implementation of RBM systems.
University of Nairobi
RightsAttribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 United States
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