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Fwd: Impact of Community-Based Participatory Research Increases With Greater Dissemination

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  • Alayne Unterberger
    This is really a great topic for SCOPA. I m glad they published this because I do agree with the premise. It is simply too hard for academicians to stay
    Message 1 of 2 , Oct 26, 2010
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      This is really a great topic for SCOPA.  I'm glad they published this because I do agree with the premise.  It is simply too hard for academicians to stay academic if they then try to implement and realize the potential of CBPR. Places like FICS and ICR are needed to form a bridge and create the space for communities to really own the projects and to realize the true potential of CBPR.  It's a long commitment and involved process but so worth it.
      Best
      A

      -------- Original Message --------
      Subject:Impact of Community-Based Participatory Research Increases With Greater Dissemination
      Date:Mon, 25 Oct 2010 17:37:30 -0400 (EDT)
      From:RWJF Content Alerts <contentalert@...>
      Reply-To:contentalert@...
      To:alayne@...


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      Impact of Community-Based Participatory Research Increases With Greater Dissemination

      Academic institutions, community partners and researchers can all help by expanding their roles in CBPR projects.
      Unlike traditional medical research, Community-Based Participatory Research (CBPR) places an emphasis on making sure that community members who help researchers conduct studies in their neighborhoods will be included in discussions of findings and receive advice on how to make use of them when appropriate. But new research shows that the quality and extent of CBPR follow-up varies widely and, as a result, researchers and community members are often unable to make the best use of study results.

      To better understand how CBPR can be more effective for all involved, Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF) Clinical Scholar  2007-2010 Peggy Chen, M. D., has just completed a study that shows researchers, academic institutions and communities how to greatly increase community participation and the possibility that study findings will be implemented in community settings.

      Chen also highlights examples of CBPR projects that work well for all participants.

      You have received this e-mail alert because you have elected to receive information from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation on: Human Capital.


      Stay connected to RWJF:  Human Capital Human Capital Human Capital Human Capital Human Capital 


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    • Michele Ogilvie
      I agree with your statements Alayne. Peace. From: SCOPA@yahoogroups.com [mailto:SCOPA@yahoogroups.com] On Behalf Of Alayne Unterberger Sent: Tuesday, October
      Message 2 of 2 , Oct 26, 2010
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        I agree with your statements Alayne. Peace.

         

        From: SCOPA@yahoogroups.com [mailto:SCOPA@yahoogroups.com] On Behalf Of Alayne Unterberger
        Sent: Tuesday, October 26, 2010 10:48 AM
        To: SCOPA@yahoogroups.com
        Subject: [SCOPA] Fwd: Impact of Community-Based Participatory Research Increases With Greater Dissemination

         

         

        This is really a great topic for SCOPA.  I'm glad they published this because I do agree with the premise.  It is simply too hard for academicians to stay academic if they then try to implement and realize the potential of CBPR. Places like FICS and ICR are needed to form a bridge and create the space for communities to really own the projects and to realize the true potential of CBPR.  It's a long commitment and involved process but so worth it.
        Best
        A

        -------- Original Message --------

        Subject:

        Impact of Community-Based Participatory Research Increases With Greater Dissemination

        Date:

        Mon, 25 Oct 2010 17:37:30 -0400 (EDT)

        From:

        RWJF Content Alerts <contentalert@...>

        Reply-To:

        contentalert@...

        To:

        alayne@...



        This message contains graphics. If you do not see the graphics, click here to view.

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        Impact of Community-Based Participatory Research Increases With Greater Dissemination

        Academic institutions, community partners and researchers can all help by expanding their roles in CBPR projects.
        Unlike traditional medical research, Community-Based Participatory Research (CBPR) places an emphasis on making sure that community members who help researchers conduct studies in their neighborhoods will be included in discussions of findings and receive advice on how to make use of them when appropriate. But new research shows that the quality and extent of CBPR follow-up varies widely and, as a result, researchers and community members are often unable to make the best use of study results.

        To better understand how CBPR can be more effective for all involved, Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF) Clinical Scholar  2007-2010 Peggy Chen, M. D., has just completed a study that shows researchers, academic institutions and communities how to greatly increase community participation and the possibility that study findings will be implemented in community settings.

        Chen also highlights examples of CBPR projects that work well for all participants.

        You have received this e-mail alert because you have elected to receive information from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation on: Human Capital.


        Stay connected to RWJF:  Human Capital Human Capital Human Capital Human Capital Human Capital 

        Manage Subscriber Profile:
        Subscribe or update your subscription | Unsubscribe

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        Grants

           

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        © 2010 RWJF   P.O. Box 2316, Route 1 and College Road East, Princeton, NJ 08543

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