Latest Research Jam Publications
See a full list on PubMed.
- by Sylk Sotto-SantiagoCONCLUSION: By understanding motivations, we understand needs. This information can be used for other advisory boards, as well as recruitment into research participation and health care advocacy.
- by Erika R ChengCONCLUSIONS: Our hands-on, collaborative approach may ultimately improve uptake, acceptability and usability of early life obesity interventions by ensuring that parents remain at the center of prevention efforts.
- Development of a Family-Centered Communication Tool for Kidney Health in Premature Infants: Qualitative Focus Group Study Using Human-Centered Design Methodologyby Michelle C StarrCONCLUSIONS: Caregivers of premature infants are open to communication about kidney health during their neonatal admission. The next phase of this work will translate caregivers' preferences into family-centered communication tools and test their efficacy in the neonatal intensive care unit.
- Building a prototype of a continence goal-selection tool for children with spina bifida: Patient, parental and urology provider recommendationsby Konrad M SzymanskiCONCLUSIONS: Children with SB and parents preferred an app to help them set and track continence goals. All stakeholders, including urology providers, offered complementary and mutually reinforcing feedback to guide the creation of an app prototype that would ultimately be integrated into a clinic visit.
- "Research Jam": Engaging patients and other stakeholders through human-centered design to improve translational researchby Sarah E WieheEffective stakeholder engagement increases research relevance and utility. Though published principles of community-based participatory research and patient-centered outcomes research offer guidance, few resources offer effective techniques to engage stakeholders and translate their engagement into improvements in research process and outcomes. The Indiana Clinical and Translational Sciences Institute (Indiana CTSI) is home to Research Jam (RJ), […]
- by James B WoodCONCLUSIONS: Management of children with MSKI is complex and requires a multidisciplinary team approach. Validation of the outcomes identified and development of a measurement tool are needed. Addressing the patient-centered outcomes we identified in this study can greatly improve the holistic care of children with MSKI.
- by Tracey A WilkinsonCONCLUSIONS: A name (IN Control) and key elements of an outreach strategy were determined for the navigator program. It is important to work with key stakeholders and co-design the optimal strategy and messages to assure that the intended audience is reached, and the desired behavior change is achieved.
- A patient- and parent-centered approach to urinary and fecal incontinence in children and adolescents with spina bifida: understanding experiences in the context of other competing care issuesby Konrad M SzymanskiCONCLUSIONS: Children with SB experience incontinence as distressing and unpredictable. Incontinence management can be challenging and unreliable. Patient-centered continence goals cluster in domains, indicating how incontinence intermeshes with other life areas and offering potential approaches to structure continence goals in a goals-selection tool.
- Dual Protection Messaging for Adolescents and Young Adults in the Setting of Over-the-Counter Hormonal Contraception: A Human-Centered Design Approachby Tracey A WilkinsonCONCLUSION: There is a need for multiple and diverse messaging strategies about dual method use in the context of over-the-counter hormonal contraception to address the various pertinent audiences as this discussion transitions outside of traditional clinical encounters. Human-centered design approaches can be used for novel message development.
- Communicating Risk for Obesity in Early Life: Engaging Parents Using Human-Centered Design Methodologiesby Erika R ChengCONCLUSIONS: Our human-centered design approach provides a model for developing and refining messages and materials aimed at increasing parent/provider communication about early life obesity prevention. Motivating families to engage in obesity prevention may require pediatricians and other health professionals to frame the conversation within the context of other developmental milestones, involve the entire family, and […]