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Instrumentation issues in implementation science

Like many new fields, implementation science has become vulnerable to instrumentation issues that potentially threaten the strength of the developing knowledge base. For instance, many implementation studies report findings based on instruments that do not have established psychometric properties. T... Full description

Journal Title: Implementation science : IS 04 September 2014, Vol.9, pp.118
Main Author: Martinez, Ruben G
Other Authors: Lewis, Cara C , Weiner, Bryan J
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: E-ISSN: 1748-5908 ; PMID: 25185799 Version:1 ; DOI: 10.1186/s13012-014-0118-8
Link: http://pubmed.gov/25185799
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recordid: medline25185799
title: Instrumentation issues in implementation science
format: Article
creator:
  • Martinez, Ruben G
  • Lewis, Cara C
  • Weiner, Bryan J
subjects:
  • Health Plan Implementation -- Methods
  • Program Development -- Methods
ispartof: Implementation science : IS, 04 September 2014, Vol.9, pp.118
description: Like many new fields, implementation science has become vulnerable to instrumentation issues that potentially threaten the strength of the developing knowledge base. For instance, many implementation studies report findings based on instruments that do not have established psychometric properties. This article aims to review six pressing instrumentation issues, discuss the impact of these issues on the field, and provide practical recommendations. This debate centers on the impact of the following instrumentation issues: use of frameworks, theories, and models; role of psychometric properties; use of 'home-grown' and adapted instruments; choosing the most appropriate evaluation method and approach; practicality; and need for decision-making tools. Practical recommendations include: use of consensus definitions for key implementation constructs; reporting standards (e.g., regarding psychometrics, instrument adaptation); when to use multiple forms of observation and mixed methods; and accessing instrument repositories and decision aid tools. This debate provides an overview of six key instrumentation issues and offers several courses of action to limit the impact of these issues on the field. With careful attention to these issues, the field of implementation science can potentially move forward at the rapid pace that is respectfully demanded by community stakeholders.
language: eng
source:
identifier: E-ISSN: 1748-5908 ; PMID: 25185799 Version:1 ; DOI: 10.1186/s13012-014-0118-8
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 17485908
  • 1748-5908
url: Link


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descriptionLike many new fields, implementation science has become vulnerable to instrumentation issues that potentially threaten the strength of the developing knowledge base. For instance, many implementation studies report findings based on instruments that do not have established psychometric properties. This article aims to review six pressing instrumentation issues, discuss the impact of these issues on the field, and provide practical recommendations. This debate centers on the impact of the following instrumentation issues: use of frameworks, theories, and models; role of psychometric properties; use of 'home-grown' and adapted instruments; choosing the most appropriate evaluation method and approach; practicality; and need for decision-making tools. Practical recommendations include: use of consensus definitions for key implementation constructs; reporting standards (e.g., regarding psychometrics, instrument adaptation); when to use multiple forms of observation and mixed methods; and accessing instrument repositories and decision aid tools. This debate provides an overview of six key instrumentation issues and offers several courses of action to limit the impact of these issues on the field. With careful attention to these issues, the field of implementation science can potentially move forward at the rapid pace that is respectfully demanded by community stakeholders.
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abstractLike many new fields, implementation science has become vulnerable to instrumentation issues that potentially threaten the strength of the developing knowledge base. For instance, many implementation studies report findings based on instruments that do not have established psychometric properties. This article aims to review six pressing instrumentation issues, discuss the impact of these issues on the field, and provide practical recommendations.
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