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Operationalizing the 'pragmatic' measures construct using a stakeholder feedback and a multi-method approach.

CONTEXTImplementation science measures are rarely used by stakeholders to inform and enhance clinical program change. Little is known about what makes implementation measures pragmatic (i.e., practical) for use in community settings; thus, the present study's objective was to generate a clinical sta... Full description

Journal Title: BMC health services research November 22, 2018, Vol.18(1), p.882
Main Author: Stanick, Cameo F
Other Authors: Halko, Heather M , Dorsey, Caitlin N , Weiner, Bryan J , Powell, Byron J , Palinkas, Lawrence A , Lewis, Cara C
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: E-ISSN: 1472-6963 ; DOI: 1472-6963 ; DOI: 10.1186/s12913-018-3709-2
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/2137461187/?pq-origsite=primo
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title: Operationalizing the 'pragmatic' measures construct using a stakeholder feedback and a multi-method approach.
format: Article
creator:
  • Stanick, Cameo F
  • Halko, Heather M
  • Dorsey, Caitlin N
  • Weiner, Bryan J
  • Powell, Byron J
  • Palinkas, Lawrence A
  • Lewis, Cara C
subjects:
  • Implementation
  • Measure
  • Pragmatic
  • Stakeholder
ispartof: BMC health services research, November 22, 2018, Vol.18(1), p.882
description: CONTEXTImplementation science measures are rarely used by stakeholders to inform and enhance clinical program change. Little is known about what makes implementation measures pragmatic (i.e., practical) for use in community settings; thus, the present study's objective was to generate a clinical stakeholder-driven operationalization of a pragmatic measures construct. EVIDENCE ACQUISITIONThe pragmatic measures construct was defined using: 1) a systematic literature review to identify dimensions of the construct using PsycINFO and PubMed databases, and 2) interviews with an international stakeholder panel (N = 7) who were asked about their perspectives of pragmatic measures. EVIDENCE SYNTHESISCombined results from the systematic literature review and stakeholder interviews revealed a final list of 47 short statements (e.g., feasible, low cost, brief) describing pragmatic measures, which will allow for the development of a rigorous, stakeholder-driven conceptualization of the pragmatic measures construct. CONCLUSIONSResults revealed significant overlap between terms related to the pragmatic construct in the existing literature and stakeholder interviews. However, a number of terms were unique to each methodology. This underscores the importance of understanding stakeholder perspectives of criteria measuring the pragmatic construct. These results will be used to inform future phases of the project where stakeholders will determine the relative importance and clarity of each dimension of the pragmatic construct, as well as their priorities for the pragmatic dimensions. Taken together, these results will be incorporated into a pragmatic rating system for existing implementation science measures to support implementation science and practice.
language: eng
source:
identifier: E-ISSN: 1472-6963 ; DOI: 1472-6963 ; DOI: 10.1186/s12913-018-3709-2
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 14726963
  • 1472-6963
url: Link


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titleOperationalizing the 'pragmatic' measures construct using a stakeholder feedback and a multi-method approach.
creatorStanick, Cameo F ; Halko, Heather M ; Dorsey, Caitlin N ; Weiner, Bryan J ; Powell, Byron J ; Palinkas, Lawrence A ; Lewis, Cara C
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descriptionCONTEXTImplementation science measures are rarely used by stakeholders to inform and enhance clinical program change. Little is known about what makes implementation measures pragmatic (i.e., practical) for use in community settings; thus, the present study's objective was to generate a clinical stakeholder-driven operationalization of a pragmatic measures construct. EVIDENCE ACQUISITIONThe pragmatic measures construct was defined using: 1) a systematic literature review to identify dimensions of the construct using PsycINFO and PubMed databases, and 2) interviews with an international stakeholder panel (N = 7) who were asked about their perspectives of pragmatic measures. EVIDENCE SYNTHESISCombined results from the systematic literature review and stakeholder interviews revealed a final list of 47 short statements (e.g., feasible, low cost, brief) describing pragmatic measures, which will allow for the development of a rigorous, stakeholder-driven conceptualization of the pragmatic measures construct. CONCLUSIONSResults revealed significant overlap between terms related to the pragmatic construct in the existing literature and stakeholder interviews. However, a number of terms were unique to each methodology. This underscores the importance of understanding stakeholder perspectives of criteria measuring the pragmatic construct. These results will be used to inform future phases of the project where stakeholders will determine the relative importance and clarity of each dimension of the pragmatic construct, as well as their priorities for the pragmatic dimensions. Taken together, these results will be incorporated into a pragmatic rating system for existing implementation science measures to support implementation science and practice.
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abstractCONTEXTImplementation science measures are rarely used by stakeholders to inform and enhance clinical program change. Little is known about what makes implementation measures pragmatic (i.e., practical) for use in community settings; thus, the present study's objective was to generate a clinical stakeholder-driven operationalization of a pragmatic measures construct. EVIDENCE ACQUISITIONThe pragmatic measures construct was defined using: 1) a systematic literature review to identify dimensions of the construct using PsycINFO and PubMed databases, and 2) interviews with an international stakeholder panel (N = 7) who were asked about their perspectives of pragmatic measures. EVIDENCE SYNTHESISCombined results from the systematic literature review and stakeholder interviews revealed a final list of 47 short statements (e.g., feasible, low cost, brief) describing pragmatic measures, which will allow for the development of a rigorous, stakeholder-driven conceptualization of the pragmatic measures construct. CONCLUSIONSResults revealed significant overlap between terms related to the pragmatic construct in the existing literature and stakeholder interviews. However, a number of terms were unique to each methodology. This underscores the importance of understanding stakeholder perspectives of criteria measuring the pragmatic construct. These results will be used to inform future phases of the project where stakeholders will determine the relative importance and clarity of each dimension of the pragmatic construct, as well as their priorities for the pragmatic dimensions. Taken together, these results will be incorporated into a pragmatic rating system for existing implementation science measures to support implementation science and practice.
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date2018-11-22