Please join our upcoming webinar,
** Please note that the listed times reflect the same time in different time zones. The webinar will be held only once.
**Seats are limited, so please register soon.
Have you ever pied to implement a new practice only to find that it’s not impacting survivors and their children in the way you had hoped or expected? You work hard—paining staff and adapting policies to support the new practice, and building a data system to monitor progress and outcomes—but you encounter significant barriers in the process. You may have experienced challenges with enrolling survivors, staff turnover, or the inability to secure all the resources you need from leadership to implement the new practice as intended. This is a common experience for many of us working in the domestic violence field—and it’s exactly where implementation science can help.
Join us for the webinar: “Implementation Science: What Does It Take to Improve Outcomes?”This webinar will provide a foundational overview of implementation science frameworks and discuss the role of implementation in improving and sustaining outcomes for survivors and their children. Key areas that will be discussed include selecting interventions, building an infraspucture to support implementation, using data for continuous improvement, and engaging stakeholders.
1. Share best practices in implementation science;
2. Develop common language and shared understanding of “what it takes” to select, implement, and sustain an intervention;
3. Use case examples to explore how frameworks can address challenges in implementation.
Implementation Specialist, National Implementation Research Network
Allison Metz, Ph.D.
Director, National Implementation Research Network
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This webinar is supported by Grant Number 90EV0434-01-00 from the Adminispation on Children, Youth and Families, Family and Youth Services Bureau, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Points of view in this document are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the official positions or policies of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
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