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Identifying the domains of context important to implementation science: a study protocol

Background There is growing recognition that "context" can and does modify the effects of implementation interventions aimed at increasing healthcare professionals' use of research evidence in clinical practice. However, conceptual clarity about what exactly comprises "context" is lacking. The purpo... Full description

Journal Title: Implementation Science 2015, Vol.10
Main Author: Squires, Janet
Other Authors: Graham, Ian , Hutchinson, Alison , Michie, Susan , Francis, Jill , Sales, Anne , Brehaut, Jamie , Curran, Janet , Ivers, Noah , Lavis, John , Linklater, Stefanie , Fenton, Shannon , Noseworthy, Thomas , Vine, Jocelyn , Grimshaw, Jeremy , Squires, Janet , Graham, Ian , Hutchinson, Alison , Michie, Susan , Francis, Jill , Sales, Anne , Brehaut, Jamie , Curran, Janet , Ivers, Noah , Lavis, John , Linklater, Stefanie , Fenton, Shannon , Noseworthy, Thomas , Vine, Jocelyn , Grimshaw, Jeremy
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
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ID: E-ISSN: 1748-5908
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title: Identifying the domains of context important to implementation science: a study protocol
format: Article
creator:
  • Squires, Janet
  • Graham, Ian
  • Hutchinson, Alison
  • Michie, Susan
  • Francis, Jill
  • Sales, Anne
  • Brehaut, Jamie
  • Curran, Janet
  • Ivers, Noah
  • Lavis, John
  • Linklater, Stefanie
  • Fenton, Shannon
  • Noseworthy, Thomas
  • Vine, Jocelyn
  • Grimshaw, Jeremy
  • Squires, Janet
  • Graham, Ian
  • Hutchinson, Alison
  • Michie, Susan
  • Francis, Jill
  • Sales, Anne
  • Brehaut, Jamie
  • Curran, Janet
  • Ivers, Noah
  • Lavis, John
  • Linklater, Stefanie
  • Fenton, Shannon
  • Noseworthy, Thomas
  • Vine, Jocelyn
  • Grimshaw, Jeremy
ispartof: Implementation Science, 2015, Vol.10
description: Background There is growing recognition that "context" can and does modify the effects of implementation interventions aimed at increasing healthcare professionals' use of research evidence in clinical practice. However, conceptual clarity about what exactly comprises "context" is lacking. The purpose of this research program is to develop, refine, and validate a framework that identifies the key domains of context (and their features) that can facilitate or hinder (1) healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice and (2) the effectiveness of implementation interventions. Methods/design A multi-phased investigation of context using mixed methods will be conducted. The first phase is a concept analysis of context using the Walker and Avant method to distinguish between the defining and irrelevant attributes of context. This phase will result in a preliminary framework for context that identifies its important domains and their features according to the published literature. The second phase is a secondary analysis of qualitative data from 13 studies of interviews with 312 healthcare professionals on the perceived barriers and enablers to their application of research evidence in clinical practice. These data will be analyzed inductively using constant comparative analysis. For the third phase, we will conduct semi-structured interviews with key health system stakeholders and change agents to elicit their knowledge and beliefs about the contextual features that influence the effectiveness of implementation interventions and healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice. Results from all three phases will be synthesized using a triangulation protocol to refine the context framework drawn from the concept analysis. The framework will then be assessed for content validity using an iterative Delphi approach with international experts (researchers and health system stakeholders/change agents). Discussion This research program will result in a framework that identifies the domains of context and their features that can facilitate or hinder: (1) healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice and (2) the effectiveness of implementation interventions. The framework will increase the conceptual clarity of the term "context" for advancing implementation science, improving healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice, and providing greater understanding of what interventions are likely to be effective i
language: eng
source: © ProQuest LLC All rights reserved
identifier: E-ISSN: 1748-5908
fulltext: fulltext_linktorsrc
issn:
  • 17485908
  • 1748-5908
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titleIdentifying the domains of context important to implementation science: a study protocol
creatorSquires, Janet ; Graham, Ian ; Hutchinson, Alison ; Michie, Susan ; Francis, Jill ; Sales, Anne ; Brehaut, Jamie ; Curran, Janet ; Ivers, Noah ; Lavis, John ; Linklater, Stefanie ; Fenton, Shannon ; Noseworthy, Thomas ; Vine, Jocelyn ; Grimshaw, Jeremy ; Squires, Janet ; Graham, Ian ; Hutchinson, Alison ; Michie, Susan ; Francis, Jill ; Sales, Anne ; Brehaut, Jamie ; Curran, Janet ; Ivers, Noah ; Lavis, John ; Linklater, Stefanie ; Fenton, Shannon ; Noseworthy, Thomas ; Vine, Jocelyn ; Grimshaw, Jeremy
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identifierE-ISSN: 1748-5908
descriptionBackground There is growing recognition that "context" can and does modify the effects of implementation interventions aimed at increasing healthcare professionals' use of research evidence in clinical practice. However, conceptual clarity about what exactly comprises "context" is lacking. The purpose of this research program is to develop, refine, and validate a framework that identifies the key domains of context (and their features) that can facilitate or hinder (1) healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice and (2) the effectiveness of implementation interventions. Methods/design A multi-phased investigation of context using mixed methods will be conducted. The first phase is a concept analysis of context using the Walker and Avant method to distinguish between the defining and irrelevant attributes of context. This phase will result in a preliminary framework for context that identifies its important domains and their features according to the published literature. The second phase is a secondary analysis of qualitative data from 13 studies of interviews with 312 healthcare professionals on the perceived barriers and enablers to their application of research evidence in clinical practice. These data will be analyzed inductively using constant comparative analysis. For the third phase, we will conduct semi-structured interviews with key health system stakeholders and change agents to elicit their knowledge and beliefs about the contextual features that influence the effectiveness of implementation interventions and healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice. Results from all three phases will be synthesized using a triangulation protocol to refine the context framework drawn from the concept analysis. The framework will then be assessed for content validity using an iterative Delphi approach with international experts (researchers and health system stakeholders/change agents). Discussion This research program will result in a framework that identifies the domains of context and their features that can facilitate or hinder: (1) healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice and (2) the effectiveness of implementation interventions. The framework will increase the conceptual clarity of the term "context" for advancing implementation science, improving healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice, and providing greater understanding of what interventions are likely to be effective in which contexts.
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titleIdentifying the domains of context important to implementation science: a study protocol
descriptionBackground There is growing recognition that "context" can and does modify the effects of implementation interventions aimed at increasing healthcare professionals' use of research evidence in clinical practice. However, conceptual clarity about what exactly comprises "context" is lacking. The purpose of this research program is to develop, refine, and validate a framework that identifies the key domains of context (and their features) that can facilitate or hinder (1) healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice and (2) the effectiveness of implementation interventions. Methods/design A multi-phased investigation of context using mixed methods will be conducted. The first phase is a concept analysis of context using the Walker and Avant method to distinguish between the defining and irrelevant attributes of context. This phase will result in a preliminary framework for context that identifies its important domains and their features according to the published literature. The second phase is a secondary analysis of qualitative data from 13 studies of interviews with 312 healthcare professionals on the perceived barriers and enablers to their application of research evidence in clinical practice. These data will be analyzed inductively using constant comparative analysis. For the third phase, we will conduct semi-structured interviews with key health system stakeholders and change agents to elicit their knowledge and beliefs about the contextual features that influence the effectiveness of implementation interventions and healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice. Results from all three phases will be synthesized using a triangulation protocol to refine the context framework drawn from the concept analysis. The framework will then be assessed for content validity using an iterative Delphi approach with international experts (researchers and health system stakeholders/change agents). Discussion This research program will result in a framework that identifies the domains of context and their features that can facilitate or hinder: (1) healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice and (2) the effectiveness of implementation interventions. The framework will increase the conceptual clarity of the term "context" for advancing implementation science, improving healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice, and providing greater understanding of what interventions are likely to be effective in which contexts.
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titleIdentifying the domains of context important to implementation science: a study protocol
authorSquires, Janet ; Graham, Ian ; Hutchinson, Alison ; Michie, Susan ; Francis, Jill ; Sales, Anne ; Brehaut, Jamie ; Curran, Janet ; Ivers, Noah ; Lavis, John ; Linklater, Stefanie ; Fenton, Shannon ; Noseworthy, Thomas ; Vine, Jocelyn ; Grimshaw, Jeremy ; Squires, Janet ; Graham, Ian ; Hutchinson, Alison ; Michie, Susan ; Francis, Jill ; Sales, Anne ; Brehaut, Jamie ; Curran, Janet ; Ivers, Noah ; Lavis, John ; Linklater, Stefanie ; Fenton, Shannon ; Noseworthy, Thomas ; Vine, Jocelyn ; Grimshaw, Jeremy
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abstractBackground There is growing recognition that "context" can and does modify the effects of implementation interventions aimed at increasing healthcare professionals' use of research evidence in clinical practice. However, conceptual clarity about what exactly comprises "context" is lacking. The purpose of this research program is to develop, refine, and validate a framework that identifies the key domains of context (and their features) that can facilitate or hinder (1) healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice and (2) the effectiveness of implementation interventions. Methods/design A multi-phased investigation of context using mixed methods will be conducted. The first phase is a concept analysis of context using the Walker and Avant method to distinguish between the defining and irrelevant attributes of context. This phase will result in a preliminary framework for context that identifies its important domains and their features according to the published literature. The second phase is a secondary analysis of qualitative data from 13 studies of interviews with 312 healthcare professionals on the perceived barriers and enablers to their application of research evidence in clinical practice. These data will be analyzed inductively using constant comparative analysis. For the third phase, we will conduct semi-structured interviews with key health system stakeholders and change agents to elicit their knowledge and beliefs about the contextual features that influence the effectiveness of implementation interventions and healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice. Results from all three phases will be synthesized using a triangulation protocol to refine the context framework drawn from the concept analysis. The framework will then be assessed for content validity using an iterative Delphi approach with international experts (researchers and health system stakeholders/change agents). Discussion This research program will result in a framework that identifies the domains of context and their features that can facilitate or hinder: (1) healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice and (2) the effectiveness of implementation interventions. The framework will increase the conceptual clarity of the term "context" for advancing implementation science, improving healthcare professionals' use of evidence in clinical practice, and providing greater understanding of what interventions are likely to be effective in which contexts.
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