An impact literate approach to health psychology – notes from the DHP 2018 impact session

Thanks to all those who came to the impact literacy session at the Division of Health Psychology Conference (Friday 7th September, 2018). References to everything discussed in the talk are below.

IMPACT LITERACY AND SKILLS

Impact literacy workbook and Impact Institutional Healthcheck available at https://www.emeraldpublishing.com/resources/

Bayley, J.E. and Phipps, D. (2017) Building the concept of research impact literacy. Published online in Evidence & Policy Available online http://www.ingentaconnect.com/content/tpp/ep/pre-prints/content-ppevidpold1600027r2

Bayley, J.E, Phipps, D., Batac, M. and Stevens, E. (2017) Development and synthesis of a Knowledge Broker Competency Framework. Evidence and Policy. Available online https://doi.org/10.1332/174426417X14945838375124 (OA version: https://pure.coventry.ac.uk/ws/portalfiles/portal/7270403/PRE_REVIEW_Knowledge_Broker_competencies_for_repository_OPEN.pdf)

REF

REF 2014 impact case study database – http://impact.ref.ac.uk/CaseStudies/

REF 2021 guidelines – http://www.ref.ac.uk/publications/2018/draftguidanceonsubmissions201801.html

MODELS AND FRAMEWORKS

Buxton, M., & Hanney, S. (1996). How can payback from health services research be assessed? Journal of Health Services Research, 1(1), 35-43

Donovan, C. and Hanney, S., 2011. The ‘payback framework’explained. Research Evaluation, 20(3), pp.181-183. Available at http://jonathanstray.com/papers/PaybackFramework.pdf

Phipps, D.J., Cummings, J. Pepler, D., Craig, W. and Cardinal, S. (2015) The Co-Produced Pathway to Impact describes Knowledge Mobilization Processes . J.Community Engagement and Scholarship. See http://jces.ua.edu/the-co-produced-pathway-to-impact-describes-knowledge-mobilization-processes/

Michie, S. Atkins, L, and West, R. (2014). The Behaviour Change Wheel: A Guide to Designing Interventions. London: Silverback Publishing. See www.behaviourchangewheel.com

Ajzen, I. (1991). The theory of planned behavior. Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 50, 179-211. Further information available at http://people.umass.edu/aizen/tpb.diag.html

Bartholomew-Eldredge, L.K., Markham, C.M., Ruiter, R.A., Kok, G. and Parcel, G.S., 2016. Planning health promotion programs: an intervention mapping approach. John Wiley & Sons. Further information at https://interventionmapping.com/

Craig, P., Dieppe, P., Macintyre, S., Michie, S., Nazareth, I., & Petticrew, M. (2008). Developing and evaluating complex interventions: the new Medical Research Council guidance. British Medical Journal, 337, a1655 Available online https://mrc.ukri.org/documents/pdf/complex-interventions-guidance/ NB UPDATED GUIDANCE WILL BE OUT IN 2019

MY BLOGS

Avoiding imposter syndrome and impact

Chasing the impact unicorn

(Impact) life beyond REF

BROADER READING AND RESOURCES

Responsible metrics: www.responsiblemetrics.co.uk

Open Access via Unpaywall add on : unpaywall.org

CASRAI (information standards) https://casrai.org/

Analysing REF case studies: https://www.kcl.ac.uk/sspp/policy-institute/publications/Analysis-of-REF-impact.pdf

London School of Economics blog http://blogs.lse.ac.uk/impactofsocialsciences/

Evidence and Policy journal  https://policypress.co.uk/journals/evidence-and-policy

Research Evaluation journal  https://academic.oup.com/rev/

 

2 thoughts on “An impact literate approach to health psychology – notes from the DHP 2018 impact session

  1. You actually make it seem really easy with your
    presentation however I in finding this matter to be actually something which I believe I would by no means understand.
    It sort of feels too complicated and extremely extensive for me.
    I am looking ahead to your subsequent submit,
    I will try to get the cling of it!

    Like

    1. Don’t give up! It’s tricky because it’s not a single, straightforward thing, but I promise it’s not too complicated/ extensive (we’ve all had to learn!). Ultimately it’s just about working out how your research can make a connection beyond the academic walls and then follow the paths that might offer someone some benefit.

      There’s so much good information out how about ‘how to do impact’ – just keep familiarising yourself with what’s out there and keep reflecting it back to what you do. Paths will become clear :-)).

      Like

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