AI HUB Resources

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Jot down different EBPs/EIIs that you have experienced, participated in or led and pick one of those initiatives that has been in place the longest. Then, “drive around” the Implementation Drivers diagram and reflect on the questions provided.
Using content from Module 2 and the Implementation Drivers diagram, try summarizing Implementation Drivers and their components in a few short sentences.
Watch the video clip and listen for mentions of Implementation Drivers. Then, reflect on your organization and think about potential new ways of doing work using Implementation Drivers to improve fidelity and outcomes.
To what degree do you have control and responsibility over Implementation Driver resources, personnel, or processes? This activity will help you quickly assess locus of responsibility in your system.
Integration of Implementation Drivers is a key facet of doing Active implementation. Using the Implementation Drivers diagram, map your current, then improved information/communication pathways between Drivers. Then name three ways to get there.
Selection of staff, from an Active Implementation perspective is different from “selection as usual” in two important ways. Review the two distinctions, and then try to apply the two concepts in your setting or to your initiative.
Map the levels of quality and effort being applied to Competency Drivers for a current program or innovation. This activity will help you with action planning as you zero in on Drivers that can benefit from more effort and/or attention.
Review these diagrams and consider the following questions. We encourage you to review and discuss these with your team and/or to write down your responses.
So, how could you leverage the Implementation Teams framework in your work? Consider the following questions when creating teaming structures to support new programs and innovations. Discuss these with your team and/or to write down your responses.
How could you leverage the Implementation Drivers framework in your work? Discuss these questions with your team and/or to record your responses. Thinking about a specific instructional practice or behavioral innovation may make this exercise meaningful for you.
How do you start engaging in stage-based implementation activities? Review the Module 1 material on Implementation Stages then consider these questions. We encourage you to discuss these with your team and/or to write down your responses.
After reviewing Module 1: An Overview of Active Implementation Frameworks read the following article. Then, as an individual or with your team, respond to the questions below.
Using the Stages of Implementation Analysis tool, think of a current initiative at your site and consider which components of the Exploration Stage were in place, partially in place or not in place when it was first launched. How about now?
After reviewing Module 4: Implementation Stages, create a 3-minute elevator speech for district leadership, a superintendent or principal explaining the importance of purposefully move through Implementation Stages.
By “linking” communication protocols, organizations form a practice-policy communication cycle. These feedback processes provide supportive policy, funding, and operational environments for new initiatives, as well as systems changes.
The Training Plan Template is designed to help guide your team’s planning process in developing a training program. This tool can be used to guide discussions around rationale, core components, knowledge, skills, outcomes and assessment.
The Hexagon Tool is designed to help states, districts, and schools systematically evaluate new and existing innovations via six broad factors: needs, fit, resource availability, evidence, readiness for replication and capacity to implement.
Think about a time you were trying to use a new education skill or program. As an individual or with your team, reflect on these questions.

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