Don't miss...
Annotated Bibliography: Sharing Knowledge
564 K

Research Matters Knowledge Translation Toolkit. On the site of the International Development Research Centre.

Health policy-makers' perceptions of their use of evidence: a systematic review.  Innvaer et al. (2002). Journal of Health Services Research & Policy. Vol 7 No 4, 2002: 239–244. Abstract on the site of the Royal Society of Medicine Press.

Knowledge exchange strategies for interventions and policy in public health. Kouri, D. (2009).  Evidence & Policy: A Journal of Research, Debate and Practice, Volume 5, Number 1, January 2009 , pp. 71-83(13). Abstract on the site of ingentaconnect.

Facilitating a knowledge translation process: Knowledge review and facilitation tool. Lemire, N., Souffez, K., and Laurendeau, M.-C. (2009).  9 MB. On the site of the Institut national de santé publique du Québec.

Florence Morestin
The challenges of sharing locally-usable knowledge on healthy public policy
The Centre's Lead, François Benoit, made a presentation on knowledge translation at the Canadian Rural Health Research Society's Conference in Fredericton in September, 2010.
Published in October, 2010.  DescriptionDownload   1.95 MB.
In this presentation, François Benoit considers the knowledge-sharing program of the National Collaborating Centres, particularly from the perspective of bridging research with practitioners and decision-makers. He uses the notion of knowledge brokering to show how the Centres synthesize and communicate knowledge to those who can use it in their work. Interestingly, he shows the knowledge translation process as being structurally similar to the way in which the weather is predicted, represented and then communicated to the public.
The challenges of sharing locally-usable knowledge on healthy public policy
 1.95 MB
Image - first page of presentation - click to download

He then goes on to present the work of the National Collaborating Centre for Healthy Public Policy as one applied example of the process of knowledge translation.

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