Phipps Kmb impact evaluation framework pecha kucha

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This is a 20-slides-in-20-minutes presentation (pecha kucha) about frameworks for evaluation of impact of Knowledge Mobilization or Knowledge Translation. The Co-Produced Pathway to Impact (CPPI) provides a framework for evaluation of impact from research to impact including dissemination, uptake, and implementation stages.

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Phipps Kmb impact evaluation framework pecha kucha

  1. 1. –1 Mapping the Impacts of Research David Phipps, PhD, MBA Executive Director, Research & Innovation Services
  2. 2. –2 Strauss, Sharon, Jacqueline Tetroe and Ian D. Graham. 2009. Knowledge Translation in Health Care: moving from evidence to practice. Chichester, UK: Wiley- Blackwell.
  3. 3. –3 Bennet, Alex and David Bennet. 2008. Knowledge mobilization in the social sciences and humanities: moving from research to action. Frost, West Virginia, USA: MQI Press.
  4. 4. –4 Amo, C. 2007. Conceptualizing research impact: the case of education research. The Canadian Journal of Program Evaluation 22(1):75-98. http://cjpe.ca/secure/22-1-075.pdf
  5. 5. –5
  6. 6. –6 How and What? Knowledge Mobilization community campus campus community collaboration Social InnovationHOW WHAT Knowledge mobilization helps make research useful to society
  7. 7. –7 Is knowledge mobilization logical? Activity Output Outcome Impact Dissemination Uptake ImplementationCo-production
  8. 8. –8 Co-produced pathway to impact
  9. 9. –9 Co-produced research The Quazar Positive Behaviour Recognition Program Build Character Build Success: TDSB program Research benefits: new knowledge about the positive characteristics important for healthy relationships; new collaborative methods (“inclusive recesses”); graduate student experience; new partnerships.
  10. 10. –10 Co-produced dissemination Public Health Agency of Canada Best Practices Portal Dissemination benefits : improved portal functionality using the Needs Assessment Toolkit; web based and social media promotion; improved accessibility of the 80 evidence informed programs.
  11. 11. –11 Co-produced uptake Family Channel Stand Up! Campaign Uptake benefits: Family Channel validated the academic research in a real world setting; graduate students gained skills working with non- academic audiences (Family Channel and teachers); user audience input was used to refine the resource.
  12. 12. –12 Co-produced implementation Girl Guides of Canada Girls United Training Implementation Benefits: research informed training program; graduate student experienced working in a practice setting; new funding (Kegg Spirit Foundation) to expand the training program.
  13. 13. –13 Impact Healthy Relationships Training Module 40,000 children served by HRTM trained adults 3,500 HRTM trained youth facilitators across Canada and reached over 260,000 27,000 youth reached by 24,000 HRTM trained adults Impact Benefits: gap in training identified and addressed; training provided to make safer spaces for children and youth across Canada; BBBS calculated 18:1 social return on investment of their training programs.
  14. 14. –14 Implications - Impact Impact is measured at the level of the non-academic partner.
  15. 15. –15 Implications - Evaluation Evaluation of uptake and implementation requires surveying activities of non-academic partners.
  16. 16. –16 Implications – Partner activities If funders want to generate extra academic impacts of their investments in research, then they need to fund uptake and implementation activities at partner organizations
  17. 17. –17 Implications – Co production in a co-production mode, research can skip dissemination and uptake and move directly to implementation which then has an impact Activity Output Outcome Impact Dissemination Uptake ImplementationCo-production
  18. 18. –18 Implications – close the loop
  19. 19. –19
  20. 20. –20 Ahhhh…..

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