Co-creating and Co-producing Research Evidence:A Guide for Practitioners and Academics in Health, So

Why should we co-produce research?Understanding the contextHow did the co-production journey begin?So, what was the model?What are the benefits?Understanding research in a local authoritySharing co-production evaluation learning and publicationWhat are the key lessons learnt?Embedding R&D objectives into practitioner work plansTimeline for interventionDo not over commitReferencesCo-production: the academic perspectiveBackgroundLimitations and strengthsPressure pointsCase studyChanges to practiceTop five tipsReferencesCo-production: the public health practitioner’s perspectiveFive top tipsReferencesWorking with schools to develop complex interventions for public health improvementIntroductionWorking with schoolsWorking with schools at key stages in the intervention development processEvaluation of interventionsKey challenges in working with schoolsConclusionFive top tipsReferencesPupils, teachers and academics working together on a research project examining how students and teachers feel about the new GCSEsOverviewIntroductionMeetingsResearch topicAimResearch methodsTrainingData analysisResults of research – young peopleResults – teaching staffDiscussionLearningTop five tips to school-based co-production researchReferencesPublic health practitioners and academics working together to evaluation a mental health youth awareness programmeWhat is the Youth Aware Mental Health Programme (YAM)?Why is YAM useful?Why an implementation evaluation?Major learnings from practitionersDelivery staff findingsSummary: learning points from co-productionFive top tipsReferences“It’s not about telling people to eat better, stop smoking or get on the treadmill”Background and contextMulti-agency partnershipEmbedded researcherGateshead CouncilWhere we startedOur reflections on what helpedThe right personConclusionTop tips for successful co-produced researchReferencesCo-producing a story of recovery: A Books Beyond Words book groupIntroductionPartnerships for developing ‘bridging’‘The books’Aim of the researchMethods for evaluationData analysisResultsDiscussionConclusionLearningRecommendations/future planningFive tipsReferencesHow do we co-produce research in the prison environment?IntroductionPrison environmentPrison populationRisky behavioursHealth and social careAlcohol brief interventions for male remand prisoners: protocol for a complex intervention framework development and feasibility study (PRISM-A)Differing prisons in PRISM-ATraining and preparationEthical approvalEntrance to the prisonSummaryFive top tips to take forwardReferencesPolice officers and academics working togetherThe UK Restorative Justice studyThe ACCEPT studyTop five tipsReferencesDiscussion: What are the barriers and facilitators to coproduction working and tools for working effectively?Top tips for practitionersTop tips from the academic perspectiveReferences
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