Demystifying the Self-Monitoring Process
Thursday, October 19, 2017 11:00:00 AM PDT - 12:00:00 PM PDT
Training Description: Self-Monitoring is the means by which the Tribe or TDHE fulfills its public trust responsibilities and is empowered to monitoring its own projects, collect project data and documentation, keep staff engaged, conduct inspections of HUD-funded projects and improve and evaluate program project performance in accordance with performance objectives and measures. Section 403(b) of NAHASDA, 24 CFR § 1000.502(a) and Self-Determination dictate that recipients of IHBG funds are responsible for monitoring grant activities, ensuring compliance with applicable federal requirements and monitoring performance goals under the IHP. The recipient is responsible for preparing at least annually; a compliance assessment in accordance with section 403(b) of NAHASDA; a performance report covering the assessment of program progress and goal attainment under the IHP; and an audit in accordance with the Single Audit Act, as applicable. The recipient's monitoring should also include an evaluation of the recipient's performance in accordance with performance objectives and measures. Where the recipient is a TDHE, the grant beneficiary (Indian tribe) is responsible for monitoring programmatic and compliance requirements of the IHP and NAHASDA by requiring the TDHE to prepare periodic progress reports including the annual compliance assessment, performance and audit reports. This webinar covers self-monitoring as required by ONAP and is designed to assist in developing an effective program to monitor activities and ensure compliance and internal controls. Discussion includes the basics in development of an organizational system to meet compliance requirements.
The Native Learning Center is a Model Program supported by the Indian Housing Block Grant awarded by the Office of Native American Programs, U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. The opinions contained in education, training and technical assistance sessions are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the Native Learning Center, Seminole Tribe of Florida, Office of Native American Programs, or the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. References to specific agencies, organizations, firms, products, services, processes and procedures should not be considered an endorsement by the listed entities. Rather, the references are informational and illustrations to supplement discussions of the issues.
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