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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.
To be usable, it’s necessary to have sufficient detail about an innovation. With detail, you can train educators to implement it with fidelity, replicate it across multiple settings and measure the use of the innovation.
All implementation stage-based assessments are now merged into one tool. This planning tool provides an implementation team the opportunity to assess, plan and track stage-based activities and improve the success of implementation efforts EBPs/EIIs across stages.
When creating active implementation capacity in an organization, the first task is to map the current landscape. The ImpleMap interview process assists implementation specialists in collecting information to inform active implementation planning and development.
Implementation Teams employ Active Implementation Frameworks in their work. Here are the five frameworks and descriptions.
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.
This checklist should be completed quarterly by the Implementation Team to monitor the development and use of core implementation components.
This document provides an overview and templates for Terms of Reference and Communication Protocols.
This lesson provides a quick overview of the Training Plan Template, a planning tool designed to help guide your Team’s planning process in developing a training program.
Video Vignette 10: Implementation Drivers, Selection, and What Can I Do If Staff Are Already In Place?
Karen Blase from the National Implementation Science Network (NIRN) explains Implementation Drivers and what to do if you already have staff in place.
Karen Blase from the National Implementation Science Network (NIRN) explains Staff Selection as an Implementation Driver.
Implementation Teams support the full, effective, and sustained use of effective instruction and behavior methods. Linked Implementation Teams define an infrastructure to help assure dramatically and consistently improved student outcomes.
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.