Showing 1 - 11 of 11 Results

Part of a joint presentation, Dr. Rachel Tabak presents a review which uses snowball sampling to develop an inventory of models, synthesizes this information, and provide guidance on how to select a model. Dr. Ted Albert Skolarus discusses an examination of citation frequency and impact of D&I models using citation analysis.

Format: Online
Dates: January 21, 2015
Length: 1 Hour
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: National Cancer Institute (NCI)
Presenter: Rachel Tabak, Ph.D., Washington University in St. Louis, and Ted Albert Skolarus, M.D., University of Michigan

In this webinar, Drs. Larry Green and Rachel Gold deliver a joint presentation on fidelity and adaptation. Fidelity and adaptation relate to the manner in which the evidence from a research study is brought to practice. There is fidelity if the program is implemented in a way that is very similar to how it was originally designed, and there is adaptation when there are changes made to the process and content of the program to fit to a particular context. In most cases, contextual factors can influence the ability to maintain fidelity as well as the need for adaptation. 

Format: Online
Dates: September 24, 2014
Length: 1 Hour
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: National Cancer Institute (NCI)
Presenter: Lawrence W. Green, Dr.P.H., University of California San Francisco, and Rachel Gold, Ph.D., M.P.H., Kaiser Permanente Center for Health Research

This archive provides a collection of webinars on methodology. The topics include HIV prevention, implementation methods, personalized medicine, complexity, and longitudinal data. In 2017, the Office of Disease Prevention (ODP) provided co-funding to the Center for Prevention Implementation Methodology to help create this archive. 

Format: Online
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: Center for Prevention Implementation Methodology

In this introductory FAES Graduate School class, students learn the foundations of health economics and econometric modeling and apply them to the evaluation of biomedical research and public health programs.

Format: Online
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: The Foundation for Advanced Education in the Sciences (FAES)

The NIH-Duke Master's Program in Clinical Research, established in 1998, is one of the nation's first training programs in clinical research. This program allows participants to attend formal courses in research design, research management, medical genomics, and statistical analysis at the Clinical Center by means of video-conferencing from Duke or on-site by adjunct faculty.

The program leads to a Master of Health Sciences in Clinical Research, a professional degree awarded by the Duke University School of Medicine. There is also a non-degree option for qualified students who want to pursue specific areas of interest.

Applications will be accepted through August 1, 2020.

Format: In Person
Dates: Offered Annually
Offered by: National Institutes of Health (NIH) and Duke University

Dr. Sterman discusses systems approaches in public health, including the concepts of policy resistance, implementation feedbacks, and model boundaries and explores how these ideas can be applied to effect change in a complex system. He includes examples from healthcare and public health such as implementation of formulary drug lists and SARS epidemic modeling.

Dr. McLeroy discusses adoption of systems methodology, including multiple levels of analysis, utility for identifying points of change, testing models against reality, and applications to program evaluation and various research designs, including community-based participatory research and randomized clinical trials.

Format: Online
Dates: March 22, 2007
Length: 2 Hours
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: Office of Behavioral and Social Sciences Research (OBSSR)
Presenter: John Sterman, Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; and Ken McLeroy, Ph.D., Texas A&M University

The National Cancer Institute is hosting this training institute to provide participants with a thorough grounding in conducting D&I research with a specific focus on cancer, across the cancer control continuum. In 2020, the institute will use a combination of online coursework (six modules with related assignments) and a 2-day in-person training to be held August 3 and 4, 2020, at the NCI campus in Bethesda, MD. Faculty and guest lecturers consist of leading experts in D&I theories, models, and frameworks; intervention fidelity and adaptation; stakeholder engagement and partnership for D&I; research methods and study designs for D&I; and measures and outcomes for D&I. This training institute has been adapted from the broader Training Institute for Dissemination and Implementation Research in Health (TIDIRH), organized by NIH and the VA over the past nine years.

This training is designed for investigators at any career stage interested in conducting D&I research with a focus on the cancer control continuum. There is no cost associated with the training. Invited participants are required to cover related travel expenses to the Washington D.C. area for the in-person meeting. More answers to common questions can be found on the site FAQ.

Format: In Person , Online
Dates: Annually (Check Course Website for Current Dates)
Length: Combination Online Course and 2-Day In-person Training
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: National Cancer Institute (NCI)

Dr. Laura Damschroder’s webinar introduces Consolidated Framework for Implementation Research (CFIR) and its application in a series of studies highlighting its use to guide data collection, analyses, and its potential for syntheses; and to guide tailoring of implementation strategies.

Format: Online
Dates: February 25, 2015
Length: 1 Hour
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: National Cancer Institute (NCI)
Presenter: Laura Damschroder, M.P.H., VA Center for Clinical Management Research

Dr. Greg Aarons’ webinar introduces the Exploration, Preparation, Implementation, Sustainment (EPIS) framework and its application in a series of studies highlighting its use to guide data collection, analyses, and its potential for syntheses; and to guide tailoring of implementation strategies.

Format: Online
Dates: March 25, 2015
Length: 1 Hour
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: National Cancer Institute (NCI)
Presenter: Greg Aarons, Ph.D., University of California, San Diego

Dr. Abe Wandersman’s webinar continued a series of presentations and discussions about the development and application of frequently-used implementation research models and frameworks. Dr. Wandersman, key developer of the Interactive Systems Framework (ISF), discusses the genesis of the framework, key terms and concepts, and then presents projects that have used the ISF as a core lens to support planning and study of evidence-based practice implementation.  

Format: Online
Dates: May 30, 2015
Length: 1 Hour
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: National Cancer Institute (NCI)
Presenter: Abe Wandersman, Ph.D., University of South Carolina

Implementation science methodologies, approaches, and tools have a great interdisciplinary applicability. Dr. Alice Ammerman’s webinar discusses what new (and "new to") D&I investigators need to know to succeed in this burgeoning field.

Format: Online
Dates: December 2, 2014
Length: 1 Hour
Eligibility: Open to the Public
Offered by: National Cancer Institute (NCI)
Presenter: Alice Ammerman, Dr.P.H., University of North Carolina Gillings School of Global Public Health