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Wicked Problems and Public Policy
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Evaluating Deliberative Processes        
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Annotated Bibliography: Deliberative Processes
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Links
Articles
Deliberations about Deliberative Methods: Issues in the design and evaluation of public participation processes. Abelson, J., et al. (2003).  Social Science and Medicine, 57(2): 239-251. Available on the site of the Canadian Policy Research Networks.

L'impératif délibératif. Sintomer, Y. & Blondiaux, L. (2002).  Politix – Revue des sciences sociales du politique, 15(57): 17-35. (On the site of Persee. In French only.)

Citizen Engagement in Health Casebook. On the site of the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR).

Organizations
Canadian Policy Research Networks

Institut du Nouveau Monde (In French only)


Contact
Val Morrison


 

 

Deliberative processes and knowledge translation
A brief sheet on how deliberative processes can link practitioners, researchers and others for improving the use of knowledge in practice.
Published in April, 2010.  DescriptionDownload   93 K.
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Public health actors are increasingly being called upon to base their decisions on the best available knowledge. Yet, knowledge translation, which is among other things the effort to make research and other knowledge accessible and useful to practitioners, still faces many challenges.

The use of deliberative processes appears to be a promising strategy for overcoming these difficulties. The deliberative, or interactive, model of knowledge translation promotes exchanges and cooperation between researchers, public health actors, members of civil society, and all other interested parties, throughout the research process.

This fact sheet briefly describes the deliberative model of knowledge translation and its objectives. Two concrete examples are also given to illustrate this discussion.





The production of the NCCHPP website has been made possible through a financial contribution from the Public Health Agency of Canada.