Table Test

I. INNOVATION DOMAIN More Details
Innovation: The “thing” being implemented, e.g., a new clinical treatment, educational program, or city service.
[Document the innovation being implemented, e.g., innovation type, innovation core vs. adaptable components, using a published reporting guideline. Distinguish the innovation (the “thing” that continues when implementation is complete) from the implementation process and strategies used to implement the innovation (activities that end after implementation is complete).]
Construct NameConstruct Definition
The degree to which:
A. Innovation SourceThe group that developed and/or visibly sponsored use of the innovation is reputable, credible, and/or trustable.
B. Innovation Evidence-BaseThe innovation has robust evidence supporting its effectiveness.
C. Innovation Relative AdvantageThe innovation is better than other available innovations or current practice.
D. Innovation AdaptabilityThe innovation can be modified, tailored, or refined to fit local context or needs.
E. Innovation TrialabilityThe innovation can be tested or piloted on a small scale and undone.
F. Innovation ComplexityThe innovation is complicated, which may be reflected by its scope and/or the nature and number of connections and steps.
G. Innovation DesignThe innovation is well designed and packaged, including how it is assembled, bundled, and presented.
H. Innovation CostThe innovation purchase and operating costs are affordable.
II. OUTER SETTING DOMAIN (More Details)
Outer Setting: The setting in which the Inner Setting exists, e.g., hospital system, school district, state. There may be multiple Outer Settings and/or multiple levels within the Outer Setting (e.g., community, system, state).
Project Outer Setting(s): [Document the actual Outer Setting in the project, e.g., type, location, and the boundary between the Outer Setting and the Inner Setting.]
Construct NameConstruct Definition
The degree to which:
A. Critical IncidentsLarge-scale and/or unanticipated events disrupt implementation and/or delivery of the innovation.
B. Local AttitudesSociocultural values (e.g., shared responsibility in helping recipients) and beliefs (e.g., convictions about the worthiness of recipients) encourage the Outer Setting to support implementation and/or delivery of the innovation.
C. Local ConditionsEconomic, environmental, political, and/or technological conditions enable the Outer Setting to support implementation and/or delivery of the innovation.
D. Partnerships & ConnectionsThe Inner Setting is networked with external entities, including referral networks, academic affiliations, and professional organization networks.
E. Policies & LawsLegislation, regulations, professional group guidelines and recommendations, or accreditation standards support implementation and/or delivery of the innovation.
F. FinancingFunding from external entities (e.g., grants, reimbursement) is available to implement and/or deliver the innovation.
G. External PressureExternal pressures drive implementation and/or delivery of the innovation. Note: Use this construct to capture themes related to External Pressures that are not included in the subconstructs below.
— 1. Societal PressureMass media campaigns, advocacy groups, or social movements or protests drive implementation and/or delivery of the innovation.
— 2. Market PressureCompeting with and/or imitating peer entities drives implementation and/or delivery of the innovation.
— 3. Performance-Measurement PressureQuality or benchmarking metrics or established service goals drive implementation and/or delivery of the innovation.
III. INNER SETTING DOMAIN(More Details)
Inner Setting: The setting in which the innovation is implemented, e.g., hospital, school, city. There may be multiple Inner Settings and/or multiple levels within the Inner Setting, e.g., unit, classroom, team.
Project Inner Setting(s): [Document the actual Inner Setting in the project, e.g., type, location, and the boundary between the Outer Setting and the Inner Setting.]
Construct NameConstruct Definition
The degree to which:
Note: Constructs A – D exist in the Inner Setting regardless of implementation and/or delivery of the innovation, i.e., they are persistent general characteristics of the Inner Setting.
A. Structural CharacteristicsInfrastructure components support functional performance of the Inner Setting. Note: Use this construct to capture themes related to Structural Characteristics that are not included in the subconstructs below.
— 1. Physical InfrastructureLayout and configuration of space and other tangible material features support functional performance of the Inner Setting.
— 2. Information Technology InfrastructureTechnological systems for tele-communication, electronic documentation, and data storage, management, reporting, and analysis support functional performance of the Inner Setting.
— 3. Work InfrastructureOrganization of tasks and responsibilities within and between individuals and teams, and general staffing levels, support functional performance of the Inner Setting.
B. Relational ConnectionsThere are high quality formal and informal relationships, networks, and teams within and across Inner Setting boundaries (e.g., structural, professional).
C. CommunicationsThere are high quality formal and informal information sharing practices within and across Inner Setting boundaries (e.g., structural, professional).
D. CultureThere are shared values, beliefs, and norms across the Inner Setting. Note: Use this construct to capture themes related to Culture that are not included in the subconstructs below.
— 1. Human Equality-CenterednessThere are shared values, beliefs, and norms about the inherent equal worth and value of all human beings.
— 2. Recipient-CenterednessThere are shared values, beliefs, and norms around caring, supporting, and addressing the needs and welfare of recipients.
— 3. Deliverer-CenterednessThere are shared values, beliefs, and norms around caring, supporting, and addressing the needs and welfare of deliverers.
— 4. Learning-CenterednessThere are shared values, beliefs, and norms around psychological safety, continual improvement, and using data to inform practice.
Note:Constructs E – K are specific to the implementation and/or delivery of the innovation.
E. Tension for ChangeThe current situation is intolerable and needs to change.
F. CompatibilityThe innovation fits with workflows, systems, and processes.
G. Relative PriorityImplementing and delivering the innovation is important compared to other initiatives.
H. Incentive SystemsTangible and/or intangible incentives and rewards and/or disincentives and punishments support implementation and delivery of the innovation.
I. Mission AlignmentImplementing and delivering the innovation is in line with the overarching commitment, purpose, or goals in the Inner Setting.
J. Available ResourcesResources are available to implement and deliver the innovation. Note: Use this construct to capture themes related to Available Resources that are not included in the subconstructs below.
–1. FundingFunding is available to implement and deliver the innovation.
–2. SpacePhysical space is available to implement and deliver the innovation.
–3. Materials & EquipmentSupplies are available to implement and deliver the innovation.
K. Access to Knowledge & InformationGuidance and/or training is accessible to implement and deliver the innovation.
IV. INDIVIDUALS DOMAIN
Individuals: The roles and characteristics of individuals.
ROLES SUBDOMAIN
Project Roles: [Document the roles applicable to the project and their location in the Inner or Outer Setting.]
Construct NameConstruct Definition
A. High-level LeadersIndividuals with a high level of authority, including key decision-makers, executive leaders, or directors.
B. Mid-level LeadersIndividuals with a moderate level of authority, including leaders supervised by a high-level leader and who supervise others.
C. Opinion LeadersIndividuals with informal influence on the attitudes and behaviors of others.
D. Implementation FacilitatorsIndividuals with subject matter expertise who assist, coach, or support implementation.
E. Implementation LeadsIndividuals who lead efforts to implement the innovation.
F. Implementation Team MembersIndividuals who collaborate with and support the Implementation Leads to implement the innovation, ideally including Innovation Deliverers and Recipients.
G. Other Implementation SupportIndividuals who support the Implementation Leads and/or Implementation Team Members to implement the innovation.
H. Innovation DeliverersIndividuals who are directly or indirectly delivering the innovation.
I. Innovation Recipients Individuals who are directly or indirectly receiving the innovation.
CHARACTERISTICS SUBDOMAIN
Project Characteristics: [Document the characteristics applicable to the roles in the project based on the COM-B system or role-specific theories.]
Construct NameConstruct Definition:
The degree to which:
A. NeedThe individual(s) has deficits related to survival, well-being, or personal fulfillment, which will be addressed by implementation and/or delivery of the innovation.
B. CapabilityThe individual(s) has interpersonal competence, knowledge, and skills to fulfill Role.
C. OpportunityThe individual(s) has availability, scope, and power to fulfill Role.
D. MotivationThe individual(s) is committed to fulfilling Role.
V. IMPLEMENTATION PROCESS DOMAIN
Implementation Process: The activities and strategies used to implement the innovation.
Project Implementation Process: [Document the implementation process framework and/or activities and strategies being used to implement the innovation. Distinguish the implementation process used to implement the innovation (activities that end after implementation is complete) from the innovation (the “thing” that continues when implementation is complete).]
Construct NameConstruct Definition:
The degree to which individuals:
A. TeamingJoin together, intentionally coordinating and collaborating on interdependent tasks, to implement the innovation.
B. Assessing NeedsCollect information about priorities, preferences, and needs of people. Note: Use this construct to capture themes related to Assessing Needs that are not included in the subconstructs below.
— 1. Innovation DeliverersCollect information about the priorities, preferences, and needs of deliverers to guide implementation and delivery of the innovation.
— 2. Innovation RecipientsCollect information about the priorities, preferences, and needs of recipients to guide implementation and delivery of the innovation.
C. Assessing ContextCollect information to identify and appraise barriers and facilitators to implementation and delivery of the innovation.
D. PlanningIdentify roles and responsibilities, outline specific steps and milestones, and define goals and measures for implementation success in advance.
E. Tailoring StrategiesChoose and operationalize implementation strategies to address barriers, leverage facilitators, and fit context.
F. EngagingAttract and encourage participation in implementation and/or the innovation. Note: Use this construct to capture themes related to Engaging that are not included in the subconstructs below.
— 1. Innovation DeliverersAttract and encourage deliverers to serve on the implementation team and/or to deliver the innovation.
— 2. Innovation RecipientsAttract and encourage recipients to serve on the implementation team and/or participate in the innovation.
G. DoingImplement in small steps, tests, or cycles of change to trial and cumulatively optimize delivery of the innovation.
H. Reflecting & EvaluatingCollect and discuss quantitative and qualitative information about the success of implementation. Note: Use this construct to capture themes related to Reflecting & Evaluating that are not included in the subconstructs below.
— 1. Implementation Collect and discuss quantitative and qualitive information about the success of implementation.
— 2. InnovationCollect and discuss quantitative and qualitative information about the success of the innovation.
I. AdaptingModify the innovation and/or the Inner Setting for optimal fit and integration into work processes.