AI HUB Resources

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This case provides an example of an approach to establishing usable innovations. Review the case example, then go through the discussion questions yourself, or with your team.
Building up your implementation capacity takes intentional and integrated planning. This handout assists you in thinking through a mutual selection process and includes implementation-specific factors to look for during staff selection.
Review Module 5, Topic 4: Transformation Zones. Then, create a 2‐3 minute elevator speech for leadership in your organization explaining the difference between a “pilot” and a “transformation zone”.
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.
Implementation Teams use PDSA Cycles to help them make meaningful changes, alleviate barriers, and achieve expected outcomes. This activity is designed to help you understand you PDSA strengths, recognize strengths in others, and identify potential team gaps.
“Readiness” is defined as a developmental point at which a person, organization, or system has the capacity and willingness to engage in a particular activity. Use this activity to explore aspects of readiness and change with your Team.
This 5-minute presentation provides a quick overview of Implementation Science and NIRN's Active Implementation Frameworks.
In this example of a fidelity assessment, items are designed to detect the presence and strength of each PBIS core feature in a school environment. Data source may be a product, interview, or observation. These ways of assessing fidelity are summarized in the handout.
Exploration Stage processes are designed to assure mutually informed agreement to proceed with use of an innovation; both the Implementation Team and the organization understand what is to be done, how it will be done, and the resources and timelines for doing it.
The SSIP Implementation Teams completes this checklist quarterly to monitor the development and use of core implementation components in the development of the State Systemic Improvement Plan.
This online lesson describes the key components in each PDSA Cycle phase and identifies why and when PDSA Cycles are used for rapid cycle problem solving in active implementation.
This 5-minute presentation provides a quick overview of Implementation Science and the National Implementation Research Network's Active Implementation Frameworks.
Education systems and the units within those systems are highly variable. An implementation infrastructure in the form of Implementation Teams can be developed to account for the variability.
The purpose of this Brief is to define the variables a state or district leadership team may wish to consider as they determine if they are “ready” to invest in the scaling‐up of an innovation in education.
The purpose of this Brief is to provide a framework that state leadership teams and others can use to develop the capacity to make effective, statewide, and sustained use of evidence-based practices and other innovations.
Case Example: Reflection and Application of Implementation Drivers in Minnesota - Vicky Weinberg, Minnesota Department of Education
The Coaching System Development Worksheet can be used to initiate those early discussions about the importance of coaching and the facilitative supports administrators need to consider to ensure a systemic commitment to coaching.
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.
Are there barriers and/or facilitators in our current system that may be related to EBP implementation? What are the next right steps? Use this handout to help identify issues that may be facilitating or hindering implementation.
Communication is important for any program/innovation. Developing and linking communication protocols for new or existing programs establishes a transparent feedback process and furthers the development of a hospitable policy, funding, and operational environment.

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