In her webinar, Dr. Cara Lewis provides an overview of findings from the Society for Implementation Research Collaboration (SIRC) Enhanced Systematic Review and Synthesis of Measures, and discusses several measurement issues that threaten the field of implementation science and directions for possible solutions.
Dr. Diez Roux is internationally known for her research on the social determinants of population health and the study of how neighborhoods affect health. Her work on neighborhood health effects has been highly influential in the policy debate on population health and its determinants. Her research areas include social determinants and health disparities, environmental health, urban health, psychosocial factors in health, cardiovascular disease epidemiology, and the use of multilevel methods.
Applying Models and Frameworks to Dissemination and Implementation (D&I) Research: An Overview & Analysis
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.
Approaches to Evidence Synthesis in Systematic Reviews of Public Health Interventions: Methods and Experiences of the Community Preventive Services Task Force
In this Methods: Mind the Gap webinar, Dr. David Hopkins discuses the conceptual decisions to emphasize a broad consideration of available evidence for reviews of public health interventions; the methods required to ensure a balanced assessment of mixed bodies of evidence; and factors weighed by the CPSTF in translating evidence into conclusions on effectiveness and recommendations regarding use.
Balancing Fidelity & Adaptation: If We Want More Evidence-Based Practice, We Need More Practice-Based Evidence
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.
A report that provides guidance to NIH investigators on how to rigorously develop and evaluate mixed methods research applications.
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.
In this webinar, Drs. Maria Fernandez and Gregory Aarons discuss the development, submission, and review of grants and scientific publications from the perspective of both author and reviewer. They also touch on larger issues for the field including the scientific and technical aspects of career development in implementation science, focusing research efforts, and the landscape of traditional journals, open access, social media, and other mechanisms for communicating.
During this webinar, Dr. Niven provides an overview of work on de-implementation while Dr. Norton provides cancer specific examples and insights. The session includes approximately 25 minutes of comments from the speaker and 35 minutes for engaged discussion and Q&A with the audience.
This webinar outlines successes, motivators, and challenges faced by early-stage investigators in the field. In response to audience feedback, the speakers touch on issues in implementation science, such as training, career development, and working with an active D&I funding portfolio with a focus on early and mid-career researchers.
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.
This webinar explores the topic of community and stakeholder engagement, partnership, and issues of measurement. Drs. Nina Wallerstein and Bonnie Duran provide an overview of their research in community-based participatory research (CBPR), in relevance to implementation science, and the measures they used to assess engagement and CBPR in action.
During this webinar, Drs. Proctor and Brownson discuss characteristics of high-impact implementation science as well as efforts to build capacity of the field through D&I research training. They present their take on the potential of the field, current limitations, and how efforts to build capacity can lead to the next set of advances.
In his webinar, Dr. Powell describes the development and refinement of a compilation of implementation strategies, emphasizes the importance of carefully specifying and reporting implementation strategies to ensure replicability, and discusses ongoing work focusing on the development of more effective ways of tailoring implementation strategies to specific contexts.
Implementation Science and Modelling Strategies: Experiences from NCI’s Cancer Intervention and Surveillance Modeling Network (CISNET)
Dr. David Chambers is joined by Dr. Eric ‘Rocky’ Feuer, Dr. Amy Trentham-Dietz, and Dr. Chin Hur for a brief overview of the CISNET consortium, and Drs. Trentham-Dietz and Hur will present case examples of how their cancer site modeling work addresses a range of implementation science topics, including de-implementation.
This innovative program will place a strong emphasis on mentoring, applying competencies and curriculum specifically focused on chronic disease disparities, and working with a diverse set of partners. Scholars are enrolled in the program for two years.
In this webinar, Dr. Larry Palinkas introduces the use of mixed method designs in research on three interrelated facets of evidence-based practices implementation: provider social networks, use of research evidence, and cultural exchange between researchers and practitioners. Dr. Palinkas explains the multiple strategies through which qualitative and quantitative research methods can converge, specifically highlighting their use within three funded research studies of implementation.
In collaboration with other academic institutions, professional organizations, and funding agencies, the Implementation Science team coordinates and supports several training and educational activities, including a monthly webinar series, training programs, and an annual conference.
In this presentation, Dr. Gortmaker presents the latest findings from the Childhood Obesity Intervention Cost-Effectiveness Study (CHOICES) project. CHOICES is a collaborative modeling effort designed to evaluate the effectiveness, costs, and reach of interventions to reduce childhood obesity in the United States.
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.