When evidence-based programs are replicated or scaled up, it is critical not only to know whether a program works, but which program elements are essential in making the program successful.
When creating implementation capacity in an organization new to Active Implementation, the first task is to map the current implementation landscape.
The Implementation Tracker was developed to track implementation progress over many years, and to track the return on investing in implementation capacity.
The Teaching-Family Model provides an example of research that has been “transmitted to the field” to benefit large numbers of children and families. The studies outlined in this bibliography demonstrate that research can be done on the “active ingredients” of intervention as they are taught to practitioners.
This document outlines methods and results of a 2004 meeting with a select group of program purveyors of EBPs invited to explore the “craft knowledge” related to the implementation of EBPs.
This study examined the implementation of evidence-based programs and practices in the real world by exploring the ways in which evidence-based program developers support implementation of their programs and practices in new settings.
This document summarizes a 2005 meeting of researchers to develop an outline for a multi-site, multi-year (10 - 15 years) program of research to dramatically improve the practice and science of implementation.
This monograph reports the findings from a review of the science of implementation and identifies what it will take to transmit innovative programs and practices to human services. The monograph also summarizes findings from the review of the research literature on implementation and proposes frameworks for understanding effective implementation processes
The data presented here are results from a concept mapping process used in working meetings with program developers (purveyors) and implementers of evidence-based programs and practices.
This document summarizes a 2003 meeting among developers of evidence-based programs, leaders of various cultural, racial, and ethnic professional associations, and representatives of family associations. This meeting provided an opportunity for mutual understanding and mutual gain as well as an opportunity to integrate EBP developer, practitioner and community paths.