Feedback is the most terrifying, safe thing you can ask for. The process is often misunderstood as deeply personal, or threatens to bring back haunting memories of destructive criticism.
Three Things Thursday is an opportunity for feedback innovators to describe three specific rules, suggestions, or best practices from their own feedback work. By sharing these ideas and practices with the greater feedback community, we are building a blog series of examples from the community of feedback being the feasible thing to do. Would you like to share your advice for building and sustaining feedback loops? Drop Roderick a note at [email protected]
Hey there! I’m Corey Newhouse, the Founder and Principal of
How often do you hear from your team or colleagues that collecting and responding to client feedback takes too much time? Time that they don’t have. Or, have you struggled to convince your colleagues that accountability to affected populations is everyone’s business, and not just the responsibility of the MEAL manager? Sound familiar? Let us look at some ways in which we can tap into existing business processes within your organization to make responsiveness a priority..
As a student, it’s easy to fall into feeling voiceless. Some days, it feels like everything is holding me back, from administrative bureaucracy and student l
Citizen feedback is essential in improving critical public services, in particular in the justice sector of developing countries. Think about the moment you go to a police station to report a crime, or bail out a friend. Imagine that there is no anonymous way in which you could easily share your experience at that station, except for dropping a handwritten note in a wooden suggestion box that never gets em
Derek ThorneMarch 15, 2017 Why would citizens bother to give feedback? This is something I wrote about last year on…
Organizations that are taking feedback seriously face a conundrum: they want to solicit more feedback from more people, but know that one more survey isn’t always the best place to start.
As a hub of humanitarian professionals, the Interagency Research and Analysis network aims to make the humanitarian sector more strategic.
The hood, they say, does not always make the monk. But in cases when it actually does and you need to get the real
The ‘C’ in C-Sema stands for Civic driven change brought by children. Sema is the Kiswahili word for Speak. At C-Sema, we believe that if children are given platforms to speak about issues in their homes, schools and communities;