Data

Face-to-Face, Online, or Both?
Both
General Type of Method
Collaborative approaches
Deliberative and dialogic process
Typical Purpose
Make, influence, or challenge decisions of government and public bodies
Make, influence, or challenge decisions of private organizations
Spectrum of Public Participation
Consult
Links
A Tool for the Public Policy Process & Stakeholder Engagement:
Open to All or Limited to Some?
Limited to Only Some Groups or Individuals
Number of Participants
Large groups
Types of Interaction Among Participants
Discussion, Dialogue, or Deliberation
Ask & Answer Questions
Express Opinions/Preferences Only
Facilitation
Yes
Decision Methods
Opinion Survey
General Agreement/Consensus
Voting
Scope of Implementation
National
City/Town

METHOD

Stakeholder Group Process

Face-to-Face, Online, or Both?
Both
General Type of Method
Collaborative approaches
Deliberative and dialogic process
Typical Purpose
Make, influence, or challenge decisions of government and public bodies
Make, influence, or challenge decisions of private organizations
Spectrum of Public Participation
Consult
Links
A Tool for the Public Policy Process & Stakeholder Engagement:
Open to All or Limited to Some?
Limited to Only Some Groups or Individuals
Number of Participants
Large groups
Types of Interaction Among Participants
Discussion, Dialogue, or Deliberation
Ask & Answer Questions
Express Opinions/Preferences Only
Facilitation
Yes
Decision Methods
Opinion Survey
General Agreement/Consensus
Voting
Scope of Implementation
National
City/Town
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The Multistakeholder Group Process is a very broad category of participatory method and is generally used to describe processes which seek to consult those with a direct stake in a proposal such as the drafting of a new law or the planning of a new urban area.

Problems and Purpose

The Multistakeholder Group Process is a very broad category of participatory method and is generally used to describe processes which seek to consult those with a direct stake in a proposal such as the drafting of a new law or the planning of a new urban area. 

While multi-stakeholder group processes vary in form and function to a great degree, the Wageningen University's Multistakeholder Parternships guide identifies the follow as common traits among multistakeholder initiatives: 

  1. "The involvement of two or more different parties
  2. A voluntary and collaborative nature
  3. A common purpose
  4. Sharing risks and responsibilities
  5. Understanding that all participants will both contribute and gain something
  6. The conviction that working with diverse actors will achieve more than working alone."[1]

Origins and Development

Participant Recruitment and Selection

How it Works: Process, Interaction, and Decision-Making

Influence, Outcomes, and Effects

Analysis and Lessons Learned

See Also

Multi-stakeholder Participatory Planning of Subsidized Housing in Puente Alto, Chile

The Voice of My Community: Citizen Inquiry for Sustainable Reconstruction in Peru

The Edwards Aquifer: A Collaborative and Consensus-based Stakeholder Process

References

  [1] http://www.mspguide.org/sites/default/files/resource/guide-to-multistake...

External Links

"Multistakeholder Processes: Making Public Involvement Work" by Dr. Bruce Fraser https://www.odi.org/publications/3422-multistakeholder-processes-making-...

https://www.earthsummit2002.org/msp/book/chap6.pdf [DEAD LINK]

http://openresearch.ocadu.ca/id/eprint/1372/7/Chan_Jennifer_2016_Mdes_SF...

Notes