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A call for your stories – How have you used the NCCHPP's framework for analyzing public policies? Deadline: December 6, 2017

Now being offered for free: Our online training course - A framework for analyzing public policies.

Constructing a Logic Model for a Healthy Public Policy: Why and How?
669 K

A Framework for Analyzing Public Policies – Practical Guide
643 K

Method for Synthesizing Knowledge About Public Policies
  323 K



Links 
What Works for Health: Policies and Programs that can Improve Health  - A directory of short descriptions of different public policies. Each summarizes the data about the policy's effectiveness and provides a few indications about its implementation and its impact on inequalities. On the County Health Rankings & Roadmaps site (USA).

Prevention Policy Directory. A regularly updated, searchable inventory of Canadian policies as well as legal instruments (legislation, regulations, codes). The Directory is on Cancerview Canada.

How can the health equity impact of universal policies be evaluated? Insights into approaches and next steps
6.26 MB. Milton, B., et al. (Eds.) (2011). On the site of the World Health Organization. 

Practitioner opinions on health promotion interventions that work: Opening the “black box” of a linear evidence-based approach. Kok, M., et al. (2012). Social Science and Medicine, 74, 715-723. doi:10.1016/j. socscimed.2011.11.021   Abstract on the site PubMed.

Assessing equity in systematic reviews: realising the recommendations of the Commission on Social Determinants of Health. Tugwell, P., et al. (2010). BMJ 2010; 341: bmj.c4739. On the site of the BMJ.

Real world reviews: A beginner's guide to undertaking systematic reviews of public health policy interventions. Bambra, C. (2009). Abstract available on the site the Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health. doi:10.1136/jech.2009.088740 

Conceptualizing and Combining Evidence for Health System Guidance.  By Lomas, J., et al. (2005). Canadian Health Services Research Foundation (CHSRF). On the site of the CHSRF

Systematic reviews in social policy: To go foward, do we first need to look back? By Pearson, M. 2007. In Evidence & Policy : A Journal of Research, Debate and Practice, 3 (4) pp. 505-526. Abstract on the site of ingentaConnect.


Contact
Florence Morestin

Technological and technical prerequisites

The online self-paced modules are offered on the NCCHPP's website. You can follow this continuing online training course using your desktop, your laptop or your tablet.

Internet connection
A broadband internet connection is required to satisfactorily view the online modules.

Operating systems
• Windows XP / Windows Vista / Windows 7 / Windows 8 / Windows 10
• Mac OS X (recent versions)

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• Internet Explorer 6 or later
• Firefox 1.x or later
• Google Chrome 12 or later
• Opera 9.5 or later
• Safari 3 or more recent version

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Flash player
• Adobe Flash Player version 10 or more recent (available for free here for Windows or Mac users). 

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PDF reader
• Adobe Reader version 9 or more recent (available here for free).

Sound card
The computer must be equipped with a sound card with speakers or headsets.  

 

For questions: contact us at ncchpp_training@inspq.qc.ca.

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