Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Roger Gomm and Celia Davies.|
|Contributions||Gomm, Roger., Davies, Celia, 1945-, Open University.|
|LC Classifications||R723.7 .U85 2000|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 260 p. :|
|Number of Pages||260|
|ISBN 10||0761964940, 0761964959|
|LC Control Number||00703200|
We support ministers in leading the nation’s health and social care to help people live more independent, healthier lives for longer. DHSC is a ministerial department, supported by 29 agencies. Get this from a library! Using evidence in health and social care. [Roger Gomm; Celia Davies; Open University.;] -- Critically examining the interpretation and use of evidence collected through research, with the goal of promoting good practice, the contributors use a . Expanding on the first edition the book now covers approaches to evidence synthesis that combine economics and systematic review methods in the applied fields of social welfare, education and criminal justice, as well as health care. Written by economists and health services researchers closely involved in developing evidence-based policy and. Aveyard, Helen and Sharp, Pam. A Beginner's Guide to Evidence Based Practice in Health and Social Care Professions. UK: McGraw-Hill Education,
The book Using Evidence: How Research Can Inform Public Services, summarise the empirical evidence from the education, health care, social care and criminal justice fields about how research is used and how this can be improved and draw out practical issues that need to be addressed if research is to have greater impact on public services. Combining a multi-disciplinary approach to health and social care, this text book will help students link theory with practice in a highly effective way. Providing insights into the diversity of health and social care, alongside broader social influences upon health and wellbeing. Using Evidence is important reading for university and government researchers, research funding bodies, public service managers and professionals, and students of public policy and management. It will also prove an invaluable guide for anyone involved in the implementation of evidence-based policy and Cited by: The complexity of social care and social work means that there will never be simple ways for research to be translated into practice. Christina Plafky, research fellow in evidence informed Author: Ruth Hardy.
A Beginners Guide to Evidence-Based Practice in Health and Social Care (2nd edn) certainly earns its place, alongside others, as one of the key texts on the subject for social care professionals. Its jargon-free, step-by-step approach transforms a potentially daunting subject into a manageable : Charlotte Whittaker. This knowledge review looks at the use of research by social care staff and how it can be promoted to improve social care practice. It describes what knowledge is available, highlights the evidence that has emerged and draws practice points from the evidence. Using systematic reviews to improve social care. S ince the S econd W orld W ar, health care has witnessed tremendous advances in basic, applied and pharmacological research. This has resulted in an information overload for health care professionals. Initially, evidence from research was not widely available due to lack of resources, but in the past two decades, with the advent of the internet, things have changed by: 1. Evidence based therapist would seek advice from other health care professions and government agencies, local authorities to promote effective and sustainable employment status. Effective communication between occupational therapy and Peter would build profession relationship, which could be a bridge to engage patient in lifetime rehabilitation.