Dr. Zena Sharman, Dr. Julia Langton, and Amanda Paleologou outline what our data tell us about gender equity in MSFHR’s funding programs, what we’ve been experimenting with, and how we’re moving forward.
President & CEO Dr. Bev Holmes discusses the role of research in the health care system and what we can do to get further, faster with our efforts to integrate research and health care.
A new partnership opportunity is strengthening the evidence base for health research funding, enabling MSFHR to maximize the impact of our investments on behalf of British Columbians.
Gayle Scarrow shares some lessons learned after a recent evaluation of our own KT activities and how those learnings will inform our work going forward.
Valerie To, our director of research competitions discusses the evolution of our grant application processes from the early days of paper to today’s system and beyond.
Maija Tiesmaki reflects on how research career pathways are changing and shares three emerging themes from the health research community.
Gayle Scarrow and Genevieve Creighton discuss the journey taken to develop KT Pathways, a new digital assessment and learning tool for anyone that creates or uses research evidence.
Zena Sharman and Julia Langton discuss how best to connect strategy and evaluation to help plot a course, define what success looks like, and track our progress and learn along the way.
Lori Last and Amy Noise introduce the science of storytelling and how to apply the principles of storytelling to demonstrate the value of health research and health research funding.
Public and patient engagement in health care, policy and research is key to driving health system transformation, and ultimately, better health outcomes, but what is a health funder’s role?