How to Implement Evidence-Based Healthcare
British Medical Association Book Award Winner - President's Award of the Year 2018
From the author of the bestselling introduction to evidence-based medicine, this brand new title makes sense of the complex and confusing landscape of implementation science, the role of research impact, and how to avoid research waste.
How to Implement Evidence-Based Healthcare clearly and succinctly demystifies the implementation process, and explains how to successfully apply evidence-based healthcare to practice in order to ensure safe and effective practice. Written in an engaging and practical style, it includes frameworks, tools and techniques for successful implementation and behavioural change, as well as in-depth coverage and analysis of key themes and topics with a focus on:
How to Implement Evidence-Based Healthcare is essential reading for students, clinicians and researchers focused on evidence-based medicine and healthcare, implementation science, applied healthcare research, and those working in public health, public policy, and management.
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Chapter 2 Evidence
Chapter 3 People
Chapter 4 Groups and teams
Chapter 5 Organisations
Chapter 6 Citizens
Chapter 7 Patients
Chapter 8 Technology
Other editions - View all
absorptive capacity academic action adoption alendronate approach apps assessment BMC Medicine chapter citizens clinicians co‐creation cognitive colleagues communities communities of practice complex interventions complex system context decision decision‐making develop diabetes diffusion of innovations EBHC effective evaluation evidence base Evidence-Based Healthcare evidence‐based example facilitation feedback findings framework Greenhalgh guideline adherence guidelines health research Health Services Research hip protectors impact Implementation Science improve individual interactions John Wiley Journal knowledge translation learning literature measure mindlines NHS Scotland opinion leaders outcomes paper PARIHS particular patients PDSA people’s policymakers potential practice professional programme public involvement questions randomised trials relevant research evidence role routines Section self‐efficacy self‐management sensemaking smartphone social learning theory social network sociotechnical staff stakeholders summary systematic review technologies theory things tion users Whilst Wiley & Sons