3ie Briefs examine impact evaluation and systematic review findings on overarching policy questions.
Exploring the impacts of providing economics incentives to increase voluntary medical male circumcision
Published: Dec. 30, 2016
This brief is based on two 3ie-funded pilot interventions in Kenya and South Africa that use economic incentives to evaluate if they increase VMMC uptake. The two studies used different forms of economic incentives with slightly different conditions to receive them.
- Can peers and other influencers increase voluntary medical male circumcision uptake?
- Do lottery-based incentives help increase voluntary medical male circumcision?
- What factors impact the effectiveness of emergency WASH interventions?
- 3ie replication programme
- Does community-based rehabilitation improve lives of people with disabilities?
- Measuring spillovers matters
- What is the impact of education programmes on children's learning and school participation?
- Early implementation lessons from 3ie-supported impact evaluations of humanitarian assistance
- What is the evidence on smallholder agriculture interventions in Africa?
- What evidence do we have on transferable skills programming for youth in low- and middle-income countries?
- Do self-help groups empower women? Evidence from a systematic review
- Do programmes outside the formal education system improve children’s literacy in developing countries?
- What works in addressing the needs of street-connected children and young people
- What works in expanding the use of chlorine dispensers to purify water? Impact evidence from Kenya
- Does building more toilets stop the spread of disease? Impact evidence from India
- Can disgust and shame lead to cleaner water and more handwashing? Impact evidence from Bangladesh
- Quality education for all children?
- Zero child hunger
- Safe drinking water. Who is willing to pay the price?