Leveraging implementation science to improve services & outcomes

It was an honour to host Professor Jeremy Grimshaw in our webinar, where he shared insights about how implementation science can enhance health services to support optimal outcomes for individuals, communities, and populations by applying the best available evidence.

Articles referred to throughout the presentation can be found below:

Bastian, H., Glasziou, P., & Chalmers, I. (2010). Seventy-five trials and eleven systematic reviews a day: how will we ever keep up?PLoS medicine7(9), e1000326.

Potthoff, S., Kwasnicka, D., Avery, L., Finch, T., Gardner, B., Hankonen, N., … & Grimshaw, J. M. (2022). Changing healthcare professionals’ non-reflective processes to improve the quality of care. Social Science & Medicine298, 114840.

Adams, A. S., Soumerai, S. B., Lomas, J., & Ross-Degnan, D. (1999). Evidence of self-report bias in assessing adherence to guidelines. International Journal for Quality in Health Care11(3), 187-192. 

Michie, S., Johnston, M., Abraham, C., Lawton, R., Parker, D., & Walker, A. (2005). Making psychological theory useful for implementing evidence based practice: a consensus approach. BMJ quality & safety14(1), 26-33.

French, S. D., Green, S. E., O’Connor, D. A., McKenzie, J. E., Francis, J. J., Michie, S., … & Grimshaw, J. M. (2012). Developing theory-informed behaviour change interventions to implement evidence into practice: a systematic approach using the Theoretical Domains Framework. Implementation Science7(1), 1-8. 

Presseau, J., McCleary, N., Lorencatto, F., Patey, A. M., Grimshaw, J. M., & Francis, J. J. (2019). Action, actor, context, target, time (AACTT): a framework for specifying behaviour. Implementation Science14, 1-13.

Brehaut, J. C., Colquhoun, H. L., Eva, K. W., Carroll, K., Sales, A., Michie, S., … & Grimshaw, J. M. (2016). Practice feedback interventions: 15 suggestions for optimizing effectiveness. Annals of internal medicine164(6), 435-441.

Catlow, J., Bhardwaj-Gosling, R., Sharp, L., Rutter, M. D., & Sniehotta, F. F. (2022). Using a dark logic model to explore adverse effects in audit and feedback: a qualitative study of gaming in colonoscopy. BMJ Quality & Safety31(10), 704-715.