Technical Assistance Program
A training curriculum is a comprehensive set of learning objectives, content, materials, and methods for evaluating participant attainment of the training goals. Training materials are items used during the training, and can comprise or accompany various features of a training.
Please combine some of your products in one box and include the numbers of each product developed and/or distributed separated by commas, and title/topic in the same order, separated by commas.
Report site visits by organization type that is reached during the visit. Do not report site visits by each individual reached. For example, if you conducted onsite TA, and there were 6 child protection workers and 8 domestic violence program staff in attendance; report 1 onsite TA visit for child protection workers and 1 onsite TA visit for domestic violence program staff.
The purpose of a coaching call is to help grantees develop resources to do their work, and should be reported as a TA consultation in q.19. Include all of the participants as recipients of the TA.
A roundtable is a meeting where subject matter experts are brought together for discussion and information gathering, such as to identify what resources need to be developed to support grantees. This is not technical assistance and should not be reported in q.19. However, this type of meeting can be highlighted in the narrative.
Generally speaking, provision of onsite TA (reported in q.19 in the site visit column) includes the TA Provider providing training to the organization(s) they are visiting. Therefore, onsite TA is not also reported as training. However, if you conduct onsite TA and you are asked to provide an additional training opportunity to an audience that is beyond the organization(s) to which you provide TA, this can be reported separately as a training.
As defined in the reporting form instructions, a TA site visit is an in-person visit made to an agency or other location for the purpose of providing technical assistance consultation. A TA site visit is not conducted for the purposes of monitoring.
Report each archived webinar or asynchronous web-based training that was accessed by one or more people during the reporting period as single events in q.15: “Type and number of training events provided”. These can be reported in the “other” row.
Report who completed archived webinars and/or asynchronous web-based trainings in q.16: “Number of people trained”.
Do not include asynchronous training or archived webinar views in q.17: “Total number of hours spent on training”.
No, do not multiply by the number of people trained or by the number of trainers. Report training time strictly by the number of hours trained. For example, if two grant-funded trainers co-train a 2-hour event, it is reported as 2 hours of training.
No. Only report the hours that were spent training and do not include prep time.
In q.19, report each separate request for TA as one consultation. For example: if a point of contact reaches out to you regarding one topic for which a few e-mails are exchanged, and then a new email thread is started regarding a separate topic for which a few e-mails are exchanged, report these as 2 separate consultations. Do not report each individual email in a thread as a separate request unless the request or topic area is new.
Yes, please report peer-to-peer TA in the consultation column. Also note that there is a recipient of TA category called “other national technical assistance
If your agency has more than one award, the TA administrator or coordinator must ensure that a report is completed for each Cooperative Agreement. Consider the approved goals and objectives of each TA Project and the staff time and resources that were dedicated to each project. Fill in each award’s report with data related to the activities funded under that award only.
For purposes of this reporting form, training means providing information on sexual assault, domestic violence, dating violence, and stalking that enables professionals to improve their response to victims/survivors as it relates to their role in the system. Presentations to groups such as high school students, community groups, men’s groups, parents/guardians, victim/survivors, etc., would not be counted as training events and attendees would not be counted as people trained, since they are not professionals who work with victims/survivors or offenders.
Grant-funded staff, including subgrantees, attending training should not be reported. However, these staff development activities can be detailed in the narrative.
The training section captures the total number of training events provided during the current reporting period that were either provided by grant-funded staff or directly supported (i.e., convened) by grant funds. Professionals who attended those grant-funded training events should be captured in the discipline that fits most closely with their profession. If non-grant funded staff were sent to training with grant funds, report the training as an event and include them in the number of people trained.