Engaging: Innovation Recipients

Attract and encourage recipients to serve on the implementation team and/or participate in the innovation.

Engaging individuals early in implementation who share similar socioeconomic, professional, educational, and cultural backgrounds with intended recipients is more likely to lead to higher participation in the innovation (Dopp et al., 2019; Ilott et al., 2012).

Qualitative coding guidelines that are aligned with the Updated CFIR will be added in the future.

As we become aware of measures, we will post them here. Please contact us with updates.

Dopp, A. R., Parisi, K. E., Munson, S. A., & Lyon, A. R. (2019). A glossary of user-centered design strategies for implementation experts. Translational Behavioral Medicine, 9(6), 1057–1064. https://doi.org/10.1093/tbm/iby119.

Ilott, I., Gerrish, K., Booth, A., & Field, B. (2012). Testing the Consolidated Framework for Implementation Research on health care innovations from South Yorkshire: Testing the CFIR on health care innovations. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice, n/a-n/a. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1365-2753.2012.01876.x.