The process of creating a logic model allows a program planner to carefully think through the resources available, activities implemented, and short-, intermediate-, and long-term outcomes that a program hopes to achieve. For this Assignment, you create your own logic model for a program of your choosing. If you are a current human and social services professional, you may choose a program that you currently implement or would like to implement in the future. If you are not yet in the field, you may design a program that professionally interests you.
To Prepare Examine the resources in this week’s Learning Resources for information that will help you create, develop, and complete your logic model.
The Assignment: •Complete your own logic model by following the instructions in the Logic Model Workbook. •Be sure to print and fill out the assignment sheets in Appendices A and C of the Logic Model Workbook.
Csiernik, R., Chaulk, P., McQuaid, S., & McKeon, K. (2015). Applying the logic model process to employee assistance programming. Journal of Workplace Behavioral Health, 30(3), 306–323. Note: You will access this article from the Walden Library databases.
Frye, A. W., & Hemmer, P. A. (2012). Program evaluation models and related theories: AMEE Guide No. 67. Medical Teacher, 34(5), e288–e299. Note: You will access this article from the Walden Library databases.
Innovation Network. (n.d.). Logic model workbook. Retrieved from http://www.innonet.org/client_docs/File/logic_model_workbook.pdf
McCawley, P. F. (n.d.). The logic model for program planning and evaluation. Retrieved from http://www.cals.uidaho.edu/edcomm/pdf/CIS/CIS1097.pdf
Savaya, R., & Waysman, M. (2005). The logic model: A tool for incorporating theory in development and evaluation of programs. Administration in Social Work, 29(2), 85–104. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases. Note: You will access this article from the Walden Library databases.