AI HUB Resources

Displaying 101 - 120 of 153
This activity encourages you to identify potential Implementation Team members and responsibilities of team types, as well as consider team support strategies.
Implementation Teams use Terms of References (ToR) to provide clarity about the work of the team, help the team stay ‘on mission’ and orient new members. Use this activity with your team to organize and articulate a ToR.
You have decided to explore the potential of having an Implementation Team in your building, district, region or state. Looking across your organization, is there an existing team that could be repurposed? Or, do you need to start fresh?
Reflect on your current organization. How would you describe your system, organization or team environment? Use one of the planning tools to assess your environment, then consider plans for potential improvement.
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.
How can we take these good ideas that work in some places, and get them to work in all places so all children in all schools would have access? Listen to Dean Fixsen and Karen Blase from (NIRN) discuss active implementation and scaling up. [running time 4 min. 44 sec.]
Karen Blase from the National Implementation Research Network (NIRN) discusses the importance of Implementation Science for education.
Action planning around the Implementation Drivers is a vital and ongoing responsibility of Implementation Teams. This planning tool is designed to help your teams in the action planning process.
This planning tool, including examples, provides the opportunity for Implementation Teams to have in-depth discussions about each Driver toward action planning. Completing this process is important for moving from the Exploration Stage to the Installation Stage.
An interview with Melissa Van Dyke about creating readiness for change.
Practice profiles enable a program to be teachable, learnable, and doable in typical human service settings.
After this lesson you will be able to identify criteria that distinguish a usable innovation as well as select and employ appropriate tools and processes for assessing the fit of an innovation.
An action plan is simply a way of guiding the implementation team’s discussion and identification of the next right steps in implementing your program, then holding yourselves accountable for accomplishing those activities within a specified timeline.
This lesson provides a quick overview of the Coaching System Development Worksheet along with research and rationales supporting the use of coaching to build your implementation capacity.
This planning tool assists Implementation Teams in exploring Implementation Drivers (competency, organizational and leadership), including Driver functions and accountability, as well as how each can be improved to better support implementation.
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.