Agricultural Project Design, Data Elicitation, Interpretation and Financial Risk Management (London, UK)

HRODC Postgraduate Training Institute
A Central London (Inghilterra)

£ 4.800 - (5.384 )

Informazione importanti

  • Seminario
  • Central london (Inghilterra)
  • 36 ore di lezione
  • Durata:
    6 Days
  • Quando:
    Da definire

Suitable for: Senior Functionaries in Development Organizations Responsible for the Planning and Implementation of Agricultural Projects, Senior Agricultural Inspectors, Agricultural Research Officers, Agricultural Settlement Officers, Rural Development Officers, Agricultural Lecturers, Agricultural Students, Risk Assessors, Risk Analysts, Agricultural Project Officers, Agricultural Project Managers

Informazione importanti

Requisiti: Degree or Work Experience


Dove e quando

Inizio Luogo
Da definire
Da definire
Da definire
Central London
Carburton Street, W1W 5EE, London, Inghilterra
Visualizza mappa

Cosa impari in questo corso?

Risk Management
Data analysis
Data Interpretation
Project planning
Data Elicitation Techniques
Writing a Research Proposal
Reviewing Literature
Sources of Information
Sampling Techniques
Sampling Frame
Agricultural Project Research Management
Choosing the Methodology
Interview or Questionnaire
‘Tally System’
Using SPSS Package
Using Excel Package
Reporting Styles
Use of Visual Representations
Realistic Project Costing
Establishing Research Objectives


Course Contents, Concepts and Issues:

  • Agricultural Project Research Management (APRM)
  • Agricultural Project Research Design
  • Agricultural Project Research Data Gathering
  • Agricultural Project Research Data Analysis;
  • Agricultural Project Data Presentation
  • Sources of Information
  • Secondary Sources
  • Primary Sources
  • Reviewing Literature
  • Choosing The Methodology
  • Qualitative Approaches
  • Quantitative Approaches
  • ‘Triangulating’ The Methodology
  • Data Elicitation Techniques
  • Surveys
  • Participant Observation
  • Conversation Analysis
  • Documentary Analysis
  • Focus Groups
  • Interviews
  • Questionnaires
  • Sampling As An Important Element of Research Design
  • The Sampling Frame
  • Sampling Techniques
  • Convenience Or Non-random Samples
  • Quota Sample
  • Systematic Sample
  • Probability Or Random Samples
  • Simple Random Sample
  • Stratified Sampling
  • Multi-stage Sampling
  • Interview Or Questionnaire?
  • Using Unstructured Questions
  • Using Open-ended Questions
  • Designing Closed-ended Questions
  • Avoiding Forced-choice
  • Data Analysis
  • Instruments of Analysis
  • Using a ‘Tally System’
  • Using SPSS Package
  • Using Excel Package
  • Data Interpretation
  •      Making Sense of The Information
  •      Identifying ‘Trends’ & ‘Patterns’ in Information
  •      Arriving At Conclusions
  •      Reporting The Findings
  •      Reporting Styles
  •      Using The Evidence
  •      Use of Visual Representations
  •      Generating Graphs & Charts From Tables
  •      Managing Research Projects
  •      Project Planning
  •      Generating Project Roles
  •      Realistic Project Costing
  •      Monitoring & Continuous Evaluation
  •      The Interim Reports
  •      Writing a Research Proposal
  •      Establishing Research Objectives
  •      Identifying & Defining The Problem
  •      The Synopsis
  •      Ethical Concerns in the Formulation & Conduct of Research

Advanced Agricultural Project (4): Agricultural Project Design, Data Elicitation, Interpretation and Presentation and Financial Risk Management

  • Defining risk – generally, and in a project management setting
  • Relating risk management to projects and project management
  • Financial risk management and project 66management
  • Risk exposure in a project setting
  • Project risk and ‘Market Dynamics’
  • Liquidity in project management
  • Operating risk and financial liability
  • Fraud risk and project management
  • Link settlement risk with ‘survival imperative’  
  • Project management strategy and risk management
  • Currency derivatives market and ‘project sustainability’