Co-creating and Co-producing Research Evidence: A Guide for Practitioners and Academics in Health, Social Care and Education Settings, 1st Edition (Paperback) book cover

Co-creating and Co-producing Research Evidence

A Guide for Practitioners and Academics in Health, Social Care and Education Settings, 1st Edition

Edited by Dorothy Newbury-Birch, Keith Allan

Routledge

144 pages

Purchasing Options:$ = USD
Paperback: 9781138579019
pub: 2019-09-11
Available for pre-order
$40.95
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Hardback: 9781138579002
pub: 2019-09-11
Available for pre-order
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Description

The importance of a strong evidence-base is widely recognised in contemporary health, social care and education practice, meaning that there is a real need for research which can be quickly and easily translated into real world situations.

Research co-produced by practitioners and academics from early stages to end results can draw on each party’s knowledge and experience, in order to create high quality evidence that is relevant and appropriate to practice needs. This guide introduces the basics of co-producing research, looking at the evidence for co-produced research and outlining its theoretical underpinnings, as well as discussing barriers and facilitators to consider. It includes a practitioner perspective and an academic perspective on the benefits and challenges of co-produced research. The substantive chapters are each co-written by an academic and practitioner team and give examples of work carried out – and lessons learned – in public health, education and criminal justice settings. Key learning points are included throughout and drawn together to comprise a toolkit at the end of the book.

This book teaches academics and practitioners more about how they can find practical evidence-based answers to complex questions.

Table of Contents

Foreword

Paul Croney

1. Why should we Co-Produce Research?

Claire Sullivan and Gill O’ Neill

2. Co-Production: The Academic Perspective

Grant J. McGeechan, Louisa J Ells, Emma L. Giles

3. Co-Production: The Public Health Practitioner’s Perspective

Keith Allan, Michelle Baldwin, Kirsty Wilkinson, and Dianne Woodall

4. Working with Schools to Develop Complex Interventions for Public Health Improvement

Jeremy Segrott, Joan Roberts

5. Pupils, Teachers and Academics Working Together on a Research Project Examining How Students and Teachers Feel About the New GCSE’s

Michael Chay-Hayden, Gillian Waller, Abbey Hodgson, Scott Brown, Sean Harris, Katie Miller, Daniel Barber, Lewis Hudson and Dorothy Newbury-Birch

6. Public Health Practioners and Academics working together to evaluate a Mental Health Youth Awareness Programme

Natalie Connor, Gillian Waller, Dorothy Newbury-Birch, Michelle Baldwin, Gill O'Neil

7. "It’s not about telling people to eat better, stop smoking or get on the treadmill"

Jane Bourne

8. Co-Producing a Story of Recovery: A "Books Beyond Words" Book Group

Mandy Cheetham, Sarah Gorman, Emma Gibson and Alice Wiseman

9. How Do We Co-Produce Research in the Prison Environment?

Jennifer Ferguson, Professor Dorothy Newbury-Birch

10. Police Officers and Academics Working Together

Dorothy Newbury-Birch, Tony Power, Angela Tomlinson, Mark Hatcher, Mick Urwin

11. Discussion: What are the Barriers and Facilitators to Co-Production Working and Tools for Working Effectively?

Dorothy Newbury-Birch, Keith Allan

About the Editors

Dorothy Newbury-Birch is Professor of Alcohol and Public Health Research where she leads a team of researchers and postgraduate students.

Keith Allan is a Consultant in Public Health. He has a Masters in Public Health Research, University of Edinburgh and a PhD in Child Health, University of Aberdeen.

Subject Categories

BISAC Subject Codes/Headings:
MED035000
MEDICAL / Health Care Delivery
MED078000
MEDICAL / Public Health
MED106000
MEDICAL / Research
SOC024000
SOCIAL SCIENCE / Research
SOC025000
SOCIAL SCIENCE / Social Work