Co-creating dissemination materials with patients
September 25, 2020
Dr. Iva Cheung, Postdoctoral Fellow, Department of Psychiatry, UBC
- Participants will be able to identify benefits of co-creating dissemination materials with patients
- Participants will be able to describe approaches to co-creation
- Participants will be able to describe facilitators and challenges of co-creation resources and tools to develop and execute a knowledge translation plan for research or practice
- BCcampus Open Education Accessibility Toolkit
- RGD AccessAbility 2: A Practical Handbook on Accessible Graphic Design
- Web Content Accessibility Guidelines
- BCCDC COVID-19 Language Guide
- Reducing Stigma in Primary Care, CISUR, University of Victoria
- SENSE study, GERO at UBC School of Nursing
- BC Mental Health Rights, Simon Fraser University
- Diversity in patient engagement—meet the Tapestry teams
- Kaiser, Betty & Thomas, Gay & Bowers, Barbara. (2016). A Case Study of Engaging Hard-to-Reach Participants in the Research Process: Community Advisors on Research Design and Strategies (CARDS)®. Research in nursing & health. 40. 10.1002/nur.21753.
- Development of children’s assent documents using a child-centred approach
- CDC Thesarus
- Plain language medical dictionary resource from the University of Michigan Library
Dr. Jennifer Baumbusch, Professor and CIHR Chair in Sex and Gender Science, University of British Columbia
June 23, 2023
Co-creating a knowledge translation intervention with families in long-term care homes: insights and challenges
In recent years, co-creation (or co-production) with people with lived experience and care partners has become a prominent aspect of the research landscape and a growing expectation of research funders. There is a lot of variation in the degree to which research teams collaborate with people with lived experience and care partners.
In this session, Dr. Jennifer Baumbusch will share experiences from a co-creation project conducted in long-term care homes. As part of a knowledge-to-action project, family caregivers were integral team members who helped to develop and deliver a workshop series for family members of residents. Jennifer will talk about the successes and lessons learnt in this experience. She will also share strategies for successful co-creation based on this project.
After this webinar, the audience will be able to:
- Describe key characteristics of co-creation/co-production in a research study.
- Reflect upon aspects of co-creation that can contribute to discomfort, why these exist, and how to address them within research teams.
- Identify helpful strategies to fully integrate people with lived experience and care partners into the research process from start to finish.
Jennifer Baumbusch, RN, PhD, FAAN, FCAN is a professor and CIHR Chair in Sex and Gender Science at the University of British Columbia’s School of Nursing. Jennifer’s research and scholarship focuses on enhancing person- and family-centered care for older adults and people with lifelong disabilities. Her current research focuses on the impact of the pandemic on people living with dementia and their care partners, as well as children with medical complexity and their families. Jennifer is on the editorial boards of the Gerontologist and the Journal of Family Nursing, and is the associate editor of the International Journal of Older People Nursing. More information on Jennifer’s program of research is available at https://caregivingresearch.nursing.ubc.ca.