Well London Phase 2 Evaluation
Phase 2 (2012-2015) has evolved from the learning gathered in Phase 1 and the intervention areas are now within natural neighbourhoods and communities have more opportunity to shape the projects that are delivered at a local level. Phase 2 has also begun to explore how the intervention can be scaled-up to reach larger audiences as well as testing the model within a primary care environment.A video case study conducted by ECORYS for the BIG lottery has captured some of the key successes within one of our Well London Neighbourhoods.
ECORYS Case Study for Well London Greenwich
The player will show in this paragraph
Phase 2 Participant Outcomes Report
We have produced a report that focuses specifically on findings at the participant level in relation to the programme outcomes agreed with the Big Lottery Fund. Some analysis from the other levels is also included where it helps to illuminate the participant findings.
Findings from the other levels will be reported in further reports and papers over the coming months. These will be disseminated through the Well London website and scientific journals and targeted at a broad audience including funders, commissioners, academics, practitioners, policy makers and lay people. For further information contact Patrick Tobi, Director of Research, email: firstname.lastname@example.org, tel: +44 (0) 2082 234 473
Objectives of the Phase 2 evaluation
The evaluation will help us answer the following questions:
- Who participates in Well London activities?
- Do participants experience improved health and wellbeing?
- Are projects delivered as planned?
- Which projects contribute to improved health and wellbeing?
- Are the priorities of the local community being addressed?
- Are the priorities of the local commissioners being addressed?
- Is the overall programme being delivered as planned?
Phase 2 Evaluation Design
In Phase 2, the spotlight is on Well London participants and we aim to collect a greater amount of information about their experiences and patterns of participation, and how these influence outcomes. In addition, information about the potential legacy of the Well London work will be collected in a more systematic way. To do so, an evaluation framework was designed to ensure that information at four levels – participant, project, programme and area – is accurately captured.