Presentation on theme: "Your Role in Translating Knowledge to Practice Elizabeth Lusk & Sarah Clark Canadian Dementia Resource and Knowledge Exchange Presentation at the 26 th."— Presentation transcript:
Your Role in Translating Knowledge to Practice Elizabeth Lusk & Sarah Clark Canadian Dementia Resource and Knowledge Exchange Presentation at the 26 th Alzheimer’s Disease International Conference Toronto CANADA l Sunday March 27 th, 2011
Acknowledgements Public Health Agency of Canada Canadian Dementia Resource and Knowledge Exchange (CDRAKE) Alzheimer Knowledge Exchange (AKE) Partnerships with the Alzheimer Societies
Dir. Robert Kenner. Writ. Robert Kenner, Elise Pearlstein, Kim Roberts. Perfs. Gary Hirshberg, Michael Pollan, Troy Roush, Joel Salatin, Eric Schlosser DVD. Magnolia Home Entertainment, 2009.
- Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR), 2006
key research development that needs to get into the hands of clinicians
clinicians who have developed an exceptional practice- tool that would support family decision making
family caregiver sharing their story navigating our healthcare system so others can learn from their experience and perhaps have a better one
Monitor Knowledge Use Sustain Knowledge Use Evaluate Outcomes Adapt Knowledge to Local Context Assess Barriers to Knowledge Use Select, Tailor, Implement Interventions Identify Problem Identify, Review, Select Knowledge Products/ Tools Synthesis Knowledge Inquiry Tailoring Knowledge KNOWLEDGE CREATION
- Harris and Lusk, The Road Ahead Report (2009)
When Ideas Have Sex TED Global 2010, Filmed July Matt Ridley How cognitive surplus will change the world Filmed June Clay Shirkey
The Dragonfly Effect: Small Acts Lead to Big Change -Jennifer Aaker & Andy Smith Predictably Irrational -Dan Ariely Made to Stick -Chip and Dan Heath The Rational Optimist -Matt Ridley
- Matt Ridley, When Ideas Have Sex, TEDGlobal 2010
“I am finding it difficult still being his "daughter" and not a "parent".
“I think you will always be the daughter, but your role as a daughter will be changing. Your parent has a history and part of it is your parent/daughter relationship. Look at what your parent can and can not now do and help him out along the way. I hope that helps” “Thank you, I appreciate the advice. It is tough to remember that at times, but it is important to do.”
“Part of the problem with early onset Alzheimer's is that the majority of available services are geared to seniors... try to solicit help from his current network of friends. He needs to know that he is still valuable to everyone despite his cognitive challenges. You will always be his daughter, even if you are taking over some of his responsibilities.”
Dir. Mimi Leder. Writ. Catherine Ryan Hyde (book), Leslie Dixon (screenplay). Perfs. Kevin Spacey, Haley Joel Osment and Helen Hunt DVD. Warner Home Video, 2001.
Starting today, Sunday, March 27 th, 2011, we hope for everyone in the room to deliberately Pay Forward knowledge to a person, organization or network three instances in the next year. Think about: o Connecting to your personal mission o Contributing to the collective brain o How we’re all working for one another o How the system will prosper
Online Platforms in Canada Alzheimer Knowledge Exchange Resource Centre: Mental Health Commission of Canada Knowledge Exchange Centre: kec.mentalhealthcommission.cakec.mentalhealthcommission.ca National Collaborating Centre for Methods and Tools (NCCMT): Knowledge Translation KT+: plus.mcmaster.ca/ktplus.mcmaster.ca/kt Seniors Health Research Transfer Network: National Initiative for the Care of the Elderly:
Develop a clear a goal.
When sharing knowledge o Tell stories: a good (real) story can be effective o Design for generosity: allow for others to contribute o Focus on empowerment: celebrate, reward and support those that contribute
the gap is between doing [something] and doing nothing - Clay Shirky
Thank you Elizabeth Lusk Sarah Clark Reference: Lusk E, Clark S, Harris M. (2011, March 27). Pay It Forward: Your Role in Knowledge Translation. Presentation at the 26th Alzheimer Disease International Conference 2011,Toronto, CA. This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.5 Canada License. To view a copy of this license, visit