schliessen

Filtern

 

Bibliotheken

Understanding context in knowledge translation: a concept analysis study protocol.(Report)

To purchase or authenticate to the full-text of this article, please visit this link: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jan.12574/abstract Byline: Janet E. Squires, Ian D. Graham, Alison M. Hutchinson, Stefanie Linklater, Jamie C. Brehaut, Janet Curran, Noah Ivers, John N. Lavis, Susan Mich... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of Advanced Nursing 2015, Vol.71(5), p.1146(10)
Main Author: Squires, Janet E.
Other Authors: Graham, Ian D. , Hutchinson, Alison M. , Linklater, Stefanie , Brehaut, Jamie C. , Curran, Janet , Ivers, Noah , Lavis, John N. , Michie, Susan , Sales, Anne E. , Fiander, Michelle , Fenton, Shannon , Noseworthy, Thomas , Vine, Jocelyn , Grimshaw, Jeremy M.
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Cengage Learning, Inc.
ID: ISSN: 0309-2402 ; DOI: 10.1111/jan.12574
Zum Text:
SendSend as email Add to Book BagAdd to Book Bag
Staff View
recordid: gale_ofa409405883
title: Understanding context in knowledge translation: a concept analysis study protocol.(Report)
format: Article
creator:
  • Squires, Janet E.
  • Graham, Ian D.
  • Hutchinson, Alison M.
  • Linklater, Stefanie
  • Brehaut, Jamie C.
  • Curran, Janet
  • Ivers, Noah
  • Lavis, John N.
  • Michie, Susan
  • Sales, Anne E.
  • Fiander, Michelle
  • Fenton, Shannon
  • Noseworthy, Thomas
  • Vine, Jocelyn
  • Grimshaw, Jeremy M.
subjects:
  • Nurses
  • Knowledge
ispartof: Journal of Advanced Nursing, 2015, Vol.71(5), p.1146(10)
description: To purchase or authenticate to the full-text of this article, please visit this link: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jan.12574/abstract Byline: Janet E. Squires, Ian D. Graham, Alison M. Hutchinson, Stefanie Linklater, Jamie C. Brehaut, Janet Curran, Noah Ivers, John N. Lavis, Susan Michie, Anne E. Sales, Michelle Fiander, Shannon Fenton, Thomas Noseworthy, Jocelyn Vine, Jeremy M. Grimshaw Keywords: concept analysis; context; knowledge translation; nurses; work organization Abstract Aim To conduct a concept analysis of clinical practice contexts (work environments) that facilitate or militate against the uptake of research evidence by healthcare professionals in clinical practice. This will involve developing a clear definition of context by describing its features, domains and defining characteristics. Background The context where clinical care is delivered influences that care. While research shows that context is important to knowledge translation (implementation), we lack conceptual clarity on what is context, which contextual factors probably modify the effect of knowledge translation interventions (and hence should be considered when designing interventions) and which contextual factors themselves could be targeted as part of a knowledge translation intervention (context modification). Design Concept analysis. Methods The Walker and Avant concept analysis method, comprised of eight systematic steps, will be used: (1) concept selection; (2) determination of aims; (3) identification of uses of context; (4) determination of defining attributes of context; (5) identification/construction of a model case of context; (6) identification/construction of additional cases of context; (7) identification/construction of antecedents and consequences of context; and (8) definition of empirical referents of context. This study is funded by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (January 2014). Discussion This study will result in a much needed framework of context for knowledge translation, which identifies specific elements that, if assessed and used to tailor knowledge translation activities, will result in increased research use by nurses and other healthcare professionals in clinical practice, ultimately leading to better patient care.
language: eng
source: Cengage Learning, Inc.
identifier: ISSN: 0309-2402 ; DOI: 10.1111/jan.12574
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0309-2402
  • 03092402
url: Link


@attributes
ID1875552897
RANK0.07
NO1
SEARCH_ENGINEprimo_central_multiple_fe
SEARCH_ENGINE_TYPEPrimo Central Search Engine
LOCALfalse
PrimoNMBib
record
control
sourcerecordid409405883
sourceidgale_ofa
recordidTN_gale_ofa409405883
sourceformatXML
sourcesystemOther
galeid409405883
display
typearticle
titleUnderstanding context in knowledge translation: a concept analysis study protocol.(Report)
creatorSquires, Janet E. ; Graham, Ian D. ; Hutchinson, Alison M. ; Linklater, Stefanie ; Brehaut, Jamie C. ; Curran, Janet ; Ivers, Noah ; Lavis, John N. ; Michie, Susan ; Sales, Anne E. ; Fiander, Michelle ; Fenton, Shannon ; Noseworthy, Thomas ; Vine, Jocelyn ; Grimshaw, Jeremy M.
ispartofJournal of Advanced Nursing, 2015, Vol.71(5), p.1146(10)
identifierISSN: 0309-2402 ; DOI: 10.1111/jan.12574
subjectNurses ; Knowledge
descriptionTo purchase or authenticate to the full-text of this article, please visit this link: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jan.12574/abstract Byline: Janet E. Squires, Ian D. Graham, Alison M. Hutchinson, Stefanie Linklater, Jamie C. Brehaut, Janet Curran, Noah Ivers, John N. Lavis, Susan Michie, Anne E. Sales, Michelle Fiander, Shannon Fenton, Thomas Noseworthy, Jocelyn Vine, Jeremy M. Grimshaw Keywords: concept analysis; context; knowledge translation; nurses; work organization Abstract Aim To conduct a concept analysis of clinical practice contexts (work environments) that facilitate or militate against the uptake of research evidence by healthcare professionals in clinical practice. This will involve developing a clear definition of context by describing its features, domains and defining characteristics. Background The context where clinical care is delivered influences that care. While research shows that context is important to knowledge translation (implementation), we lack conceptual clarity on what is context, which contextual factors probably modify the effect of knowledge translation interventions (and hence should be considered when designing interventions) and which contextual factors themselves could be targeted as part of a knowledge translation intervention (context modification). Design Concept analysis. Methods The Walker and Avant concept analysis method, comprised of eight systematic steps, will be used: (1) concept selection; (2) determination of aims; (3) identification of uses of context; (4) determination of defining attributes of context; (5) identification/construction of a model case of context; (6) identification/construction of additional cases of context; (7) identification/construction of antecedents and consequences of context; and (8) definition of empirical referents of context. This study is funded by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (January 2014). Discussion This study will result in a much needed framework of context for knowledge translation, which identifies specific elements that, if assessed and used to tailor knowledge translation activities, will result in increased research use by nurses and other healthcare professionals in clinical practice, ultimately leading to better patient care.
languageeng
sourceCengage Learning, Inc.
lds50peer_reviewed
links
openurl$$Topenurl_article
openurlfulltext$$Topenurlfull_article
search
scope
0gale_onefilea
1gale_onefilea
2OneFile
creatorcontrib
0Squires, Janet E
1Janet E. Squires
2Graham, Ian D
3Hutchinson, Alison M
4Linklater, Stefanie
5Brehaut, Jamie C
6Curran, Janet
7Ivers, Noah
8Lavis, John N
9Michie, Susan
10Sales, Anne E
11Fiander, Michelle
12Fenton, Shannon
13Noseworthy, Thomas
14Vine, Jocelyn
15Grimshaw, Jeremy M
titleUnderstanding context in knowledge translation: a concept analysis study protocol.(Report)
descriptionTo purchase or authenticate to the full-text of this article, please visit this link: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jan.12574/abstract Byline: Janet E. Squires, Ian D. Graham, Alison M. Hutchinson, Stefanie Linklater, Jamie C. Brehaut, Janet Curran, Noah Ivers, John N. Lavis, Susan Michie, Anne E. Sales, Michelle Fiander, Shannon Fenton, Thomas Noseworthy, Jocelyn Vine, Jeremy M. Grimshaw Keywords: concept analysis; context; knowledge translation; nurses; work organization Abstract Aim To conduct a concept analysis of clinical practice contexts (work environments) that facilitate or militate against the uptake of research evidence by healthcare professionals in clinical practice. This will involve developing a clear definition of context by describing its features, domains and defining characteristics. Background The context where clinical care is delivered influences that care. While research shows that context is important to knowledge translation (implementation), we lack conceptual clarity on what is context, which contextual factors probably modify the effect of knowledge translation interventions (and hence should be considered when designing interventions) and which contextual factors themselves could be targeted as part of a knowledge translation intervention (context modification). Design Concept analysis. Methods The Walker and Avant concept analysis method, comprised of eight systematic steps, will be used: (1) concept selection; (2) determination of aims; (3) identification of uses of context; (4) determination of defining attributes of context; (5) identification/construction of a model case of context; (6) identification/construction of additional cases of context; (7) identification/construction of antecedents and consequences of context; and (8) definition of empirical referents of context. This study is funded by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (January 2014). Discussion This study will result in a much needed framework of context for knowledge translation, which identifies specific elements that, if assessed and used to tailor knowledge translation activities, will result in increased research use by nurses and other healthcare professionals in clinical practice, ultimately leading to better patient care.
subject
0Nurses
1Knowledge
2Offices of All Other Miscellaneous Health Practitioners
3621399
general
010.1111/jan.12574
1English
2Wiley Subscription Services, Inc.
3Cengage Learning, Inc.
sourceidgale_ofa
recordidgale_ofa409405883
issn
00309-2402
103092402
rsrctypearticle
creationdate2015
startdate20150501
enddate20150501
recordtypearticle
addtitleJournal of Advanced Nursing
searchscopeOneFile
citationpf 1146 vol 71 issue 5
sort
titleUnderstanding context in knowledge translation: a concept analysis study protocol.(Report)
authorSquires, Janet E. ; Graham, Ian D. ; Hutchinson, Alison M. ; Linklater, Stefanie ; Brehaut, Jamie C. ; Curran, Janet ; Ivers, Noah ; Lavis, John N. ; Michie, Susan ; Sales, Anne E. ; Fiander, Michelle ; Fenton, Shannon ; Noseworthy, Thomas ; Vine, Jocelyn ; Grimshaw, Jeremy M.
creationdate20150501
lso0120150501
facets
frbrgroupid8731539264659921942
frbrtype6
languageeng
creationdate2015
collectionOneFile (GALE)
prefilterarticles
rsrctypearticles
creatorcontrib
0Squires, Janet E.
1Graham, Ian D.
2Hutchinson, Alison M.
3Linklater, Stefanie
4Brehaut, Jamie C.
5Curran, Janet
6Ivers, Noah
7Lavis, John N.
8Michie, Susan
9Sales, Anne E.
10Fiander, Michelle
11Fenton, Shannon
12Noseworthy, Thomas
13Vine, Jocelyn
14Grimshaw, Jeremy M.
jtitleJournal of Advanced Nursing
toplevelpeer_reviewed
delivery
delcategoryRemote Search Resource
fulltextfulltext
addata
aulast
0Squires
1Graham
2Hutchinson
3Linklater
4Brehaut
5Curran
6Ivers
7Lavis
8Michie
9Sales
10Fiander
11Fenton
12Noseworthy
13Vine
14Grimshaw
aufirst
0Janet E.
1Ian D.
2Alison M.
3Stefanie
4Jamie C.
5Janet
6Noah
7John N.
8Susan
9Anne E.
10Michelle
11Shannon
12Thomas
13Jocelyn
14Jeremy M.
au
0Squires, Janet E.
1Graham, Ian D.
2Hutchinson, Alison M.
3Linklater, Stefanie
4Brehaut, Jamie C.
5Curran, Janet
6Ivers, Noah
7Lavis, John N.
8Michie, Susan
9Sales, Anne E.
10Fiander, Michelle
11Fenton, Shannon
12Noseworthy, Thomas
13Vine, Jocelyn
14Grimshaw, Jeremy M.
atitleUnderstanding context in knowledge translation: a concept analysis study protocol.
jtitleJournal of Advanced Nursing
risdate20150501
volume71
issue5
spage1146
issn0309-2402
formatjournal
genrearticle
ristypeJOUR
abstractTo purchase or authenticate to the full-text of this article, please visit this link: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jan.12574/abstract Byline: Janet E. Squires, Ian D. Graham, Alison M. Hutchinson, Stefanie Linklater, Jamie C. Brehaut, Janet Curran, Noah Ivers, John N. Lavis, Susan Michie, Anne E. Sales, Michelle Fiander, Shannon Fenton, Thomas Noseworthy, Jocelyn Vine, Jeremy M. Grimshaw Keywords: concept analysis; context; knowledge translation; nurses; work organization Abstract Aim To conduct a concept analysis of clinical practice contexts (work environments) that facilitate or militate against the uptake of research evidence by healthcare professionals in clinical practice. This will involve developing a clear definition of context by describing its features, domains and defining characteristics. Background The context where clinical care is delivered influences that care. While research shows that context is important to knowledge translation (implementation), we lack conceptual clarity on what is context, which contextual factors probably modify the effect of knowledge translation interventions (and hence should be considered when designing interventions) and which contextual factors themselves could be targeted as part of a knowledge translation intervention (context modification). Design Concept analysis. Methods The Walker and Avant concept analysis method, comprised of eight systematic steps, will be used: (1) concept selection; (2) determination of aims; (3) identification of uses of context; (4) determination of defining attributes of context; (5) identification/construction of a model case of context; (6) identification/construction of additional cases of context; (7) identification/construction of antecedents and consequences of context; and (8) definition of empirical referents of context. This study is funded by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (January 2014). Discussion This study will result in a much needed framework of context for knowledge translation, which identifies specific elements that, if assessed and used to tailor knowledge translation activities, will result in increased research use by nurses and other healthcare professionals in clinical practice, ultimately leading to better patient care.
pubWiley Subscription Services, Inc.
doi10.1111/jan.12574
lad01gale_ofa
date2015-05-01