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Eight Laws for EvidenceInformed Practice in Integrated Working with apologies to Walter Leutz

Eight Laws for EvidenceInformed Practice in Integrated Working with apologies to Walter Leutz Eight Laws for Evidence- Informed Practice in Integrated Working (with apologies to Walter Leutz) Alison Petch DIRECTOR, RESEARCH IN PRACTICE FOR ADULTS Contact details: alison@ripfa.org.uk The last column from research in practice for Establish expectations at all levels of adults focused on a specific practice issue, the role partner organisations that policy and of occupational therapy in reablement. For this practice will be evidence-informed column we are returning to the principles that (second law) underpin our work on evidence-informed practice The principle of evidence-informed practice and, with due homage to Walter Leutz and his should be embedded from the very start of laws of integration, are offering some basic tips integrated working. It should not be the province for attaining evidence-informed practice in of one or two committed individuals, but should integrated working. be an explicit expectation at all levels of integrated working. Make sure there is a common understanding of what evidence-informed Highlight evidence-informed practice as an policy and practice means (first law) essential component of continuing Integrated working is constantly wrestling with professional development (third law) definitional confusions resulting from different A range of excuses can be offered for failing to professional traditions and different working adopt http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Journal of Integrated Care Emerald Publishing

Eight Laws for EvidenceInformed Practice in Integrated Working with apologies to Walter Leutz

Journal of Integrated Care , Volume 16 (4): 2 – Aug 1, 2008

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Publisher
Emerald Publishing
Copyright
Copyright © Emerald Group Publishing Limited
ISSN
1476-9018
DOI
10.1108/14769018200800030
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Eight Laws for Evidence- Informed Practice in Integrated Working (with apologies to Walter Leutz) Alison Petch DIRECTOR, RESEARCH IN PRACTICE FOR ADULTS Contact details: alison@ripfa.org.uk The last column from research in practice for Establish expectations at all levels of adults focused on a specific practice issue, the role partner organisations that policy and of occupational therapy in reablement. For this practice will be evidence-informed column we are returning to the principles that (second law) underpin our work on evidence-informed practice The principle of evidence-informed practice and, with due homage to Walter Leutz and his should be embedded from the very start of laws of integration, are offering some basic tips integrated working. It should not be the province for attaining evidence-informed practice in of one or two committed individuals, but should integrated working. be an explicit expectation at all levels of integrated working. Make sure there is a common understanding of what evidence-informed Highlight evidence-informed practice as an policy and practice means (first law) essential component of continuing Integrated working is constantly wrestling with professional development (third law) definitional confusions resulting from different A range of excuses can be offered for failing to professional traditions and different working adopt

Journal

Journal of Integrated CareEmerald Publishing

Published: Aug 1, 2008

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