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What are the implications of implementation science for medical education?

Derived from multiple disciplines and established in industries outside of medicine, Implementation Science (IS) seeks to move evidence-based approaches into widespread use to enable improved outcomes to be realized as quickly as possible by as many as possible. This review highlights selected IS th... Full description

Journal Title: Medical Education Online 01 January 2015, Vol.20(1)
Main Author: Price, David W
Other Authors: Wagner, Dianne P , Krane, N. Kevin , Rougas, Steven C , Lowitt, Nancy R , Offodile, Regina S , Easdown, L. Jane , Andrews, Mark A. W , Kodner, Charles M , Lypson, Monica , Barnes, Barbara E
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: E-ISSN: 1087-2981 ; DOI: 10.3402/meo.v20.27003
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recordid: informaworld_s10_3402_meo_v20_27003
title: What are the implications of implementation science for medical education?
format: Article
creator:
  • Price, David W
  • Wagner, Dianne P
  • Krane, N. Kevin
  • Rougas, Steven C
  • Lowitt, Nancy R
  • Offodile, Regina S
  • Easdown, L. Jane
  • Andrews, Mark A. W
  • Kodner, Charles M
  • Lypson, Monica
  • Barnes, Barbara E
subjects:
  • Dissemination and Implementation
  • Evidence Translation
  • Educational Continuum
  • Medicine
ispartof: Medical Education Online, 01 January 2015, Vol.20(1)
description: Derived from multiple disciplines and established in industries outside of medicine, Implementation Science (IS) seeks to move evidence-based approaches into widespread use to enable improved outcomes to be realized as quickly as possible by as many as possible. This review highlights selected IS theories and models, chosen based on the experience of the authors, that could be used to plan and deliver medical education activities to help learners better implement and sustain new knowledge and skills in their work settings. IS models, theories and approaches can help medical educators promote and determine their success in achieving desired learner outcomes. We discuss the importance of incorporating IS into the training of individuals, teams, and organizations, and employing IS across the medical education continuum. Challenges and specific strategies for the application of IS in educational settings are also discussed. Utilizing IS in medical education can help us better achieve changes in competence, performance, and patient outcomes. IS should be incorporated into curricula across disciplines and across the continuum of medical education to facilitate implementation of learning. Educators should start by selecting, applying, and evaluating the teaching and patient care impact one or two IS strategies in their work.
language: eng
source:
identifier: E-ISSN: 1087-2981 ; DOI: 10.3402/meo.v20.27003
fulltext: fulltext_linktorsrc
issn:
  • 1087-2981
  • 10872981
url: Link


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titleWhat are the implications of implementation science for medical education?
creatorPrice, David W ; Wagner, Dianne P ; Krane, N. Kevin ; Rougas, Steven C ; Lowitt, Nancy R ; Offodile, Regina S ; Easdown, L. Jane ; Andrews, Mark A. W ; Kodner, Charles M ; Lypson, Monica ; Barnes, Barbara E
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identifierE-ISSN: 1087-2981 ; DOI: 10.3402/meo.v20.27003
subjectDissemination and Implementation ; Evidence Translation ; Educational Continuum ; Medicine
descriptionDerived from multiple disciplines and established in industries outside of medicine, Implementation Science (IS) seeks to move evidence-based approaches into widespread use to enable improved outcomes to be realized as quickly as possible by as many as possible. This review highlights selected IS theories and models, chosen based on the experience of the authors, that could be used to plan and deliver medical education activities to help learners better implement and sustain new knowledge and skills in their work settings. IS models, theories and approaches can help medical educators promote and determine their success in achieving desired learner outcomes. We discuss the importance of incorporating IS into the training of individuals, teams, and organizations, and employing IS across the medical education continuum. Challenges and specific strategies for the application of IS in educational settings are also discussed. Utilizing IS in medical education can help us better achieve changes in competence, performance, and patient outcomes. IS should be incorporated into curricula across disciplines and across the continuum of medical education to facilitate implementation of learning. Educators should start by selecting, applying, and evaluating the teaching and patient care impact one or two IS strategies in their work.
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