USAID Famine Early Warning Systems Network 7 graphic
September 20, 2019 Courtney Carr No Comments

USAID, Famine Early Warning Systems Network (FEWS NET) 7

Project dates: 2019-2026

Client type: U.S. Government

Key topics: Agriculture and Food Security, Democracy, Rights, and Governance, Education, Gender and Inclusive Development, Health, Learning and Capacity Strengthening, Monitoring, Evaluation, and Research, Technical Assistance

Related Country(ies): Global

Region: Global

Through this indefinite delivery, indefinite quantity (IDIQ) contract, EnCompass provides technical and advisory services for evaluation, evaluation capacity building, and performance monitoring to USAID at mission, bureau, and agency-wide levels.

To support this IDIQ, the EnCompass team brings deep evaluation expertise in democracy and governance, agriculture, gender, education, and health. We are poised to:

  • Deliver early warning to the U.S. Government and partners on the locations, causes, and magnitude of current and future food insecurity
  • Improve the quality and timeliness of information and analysis useful for achieving sustainable food security
  • Strengthen sustainable and innovative local, national, regional, and international capabilities to understand and appropriately address current, recurrent, and chronic food insecurity

EnCompass is a subcontractor to DAI for this contract. For more information about how to work with us under this mechanism, please contact Kathy Callahan (

Courtney Carr

Written by

Communications Specialist

Courtney Carr is EnCompass’ Communications Specialist, supporting the internal and external messaging and communications initiatives. She brings her knowledge and skills in writing, social media, video production, event planning and television news and radio production to the position. Before joining EnCompass, Ms. Carr worked at Community Science as a business development coordinator. She received her BA in Broadcast Journalism at Pennsylvania State University and holds a MA in Strategic Communication from American University.

Skip to content