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Five questions--What should be transferred to decision makers? To whom should it be transferred? By whom? How? With what effect?--provide an organizing framework for a knowledge transfer strategy. Opportunities for improving how research organizations transfer research knowledge can be found in the differences between the answers suggested by our(More)
  • Carman Kl, Maurer M Mallery, Wang G, Garfinkel S, Richmond J Gilmore, Windham A +95 others
  • 2014
The Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality's (AHRQ) Effective Health Care Program conducts and supports research focused on the outcomes, effectiveness, comparative clinical effectiveness, and appropriateness of pharmaceuticals, devices, and health care services. More information on the Effective Health Care Program and electronic copies of this report(More)
News media effects on their audiences are complex. Four commonly cited effects are: informing audiences; agenda-setting; framing; and persuading. The release in autumn 2002 of two reports on options for reforming Canada's healthcare system attracted widespread media attention. We explored the potential for each of the four media effects by examining(More)
BACKGROUND The role of consent for research use of health information is contentious. Most discussion has focused on when project-specific consent may be waived but, recently, a broader range of consent options has been entertained, including broad opt-in for multiple studies with restrictions and notification with opt-out. We sought to elicit public values(More)
Ce document est disponible sur le site Web de la Fondation canadienne de la recherche sur les services de santé (www.fcrss.ca). Pour de plus amples renseignements sur la Fondation canadienne de la recherche sur les services de santé, communiquez avec la Fondation à l'adresse suivante : 11, avenue Holland, bureau 301 Ottawa (Ontario) K1Y 4S1 Acknowledgments:(More)
OBJECTIVES This study sought to determine public opinion on alternatives to project-specific consent for use of their personal information for health research. DESIGN The authors conducted a fixed-response random-digit dialed telephone survey of 1,230 adults across Canada. MEASUREMENTS We measured attitudes toward privacy and health research; trust in(More)
OBJECTIVES Only rudimentary tools exist to support health system organizations to evaluate their public and patient engagement (PPE) activities. This study responds to this gap by developing a generic evaluation tool for use in a wide range of organizations. METHODS The evaluation tool was developed through an iterative, collaborative process informed by(More)
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