AI Modules are short (45-60 minute) online modules designed to be self-paced, or blended with in pre-service and in-service training. They include content, activities and assessments designed to promote the knowledge and practice of implementation science and scaling-up.
Learn about the five Active Implementation Frameworks and the potential to apply them in your setting.
This overview of the Implementation Drivers is designed to help you think about developing and sustaining the infrastructure you need to improve and sustain new instructional practices and behavior supports so that academic and behavioral outcomes improve
Implementation Teams support the implementation, sustainability, and scale-up of usable innovations by integrating the use of implementation stages, drivers and improvement cycles. This module is designed to assist new and existing Implementation Teams in actively building capacity and scaling-up programs and innovations.
This module provides an overview of Implementation Stages. Implementation Stages provide guidance to Teams on their journey to implement selected programs and practices. For applied purposes and illustration, the module uses state and local educational systems as context.
Improvement Cycles support the purposeful process of change. Implementation Teams use Improvement Cycles to change on purpose. In this module you will learn about Improvement Cycles and how to begin applying them in your setting.
Usable Innovations are effective and well‐operationalized. An innovation needs to be teachable, learnable, doable, and readily assessed in practice if it is to be used effectively to reach all students who could benefit. After this module you will be able to describe the criteria that define a usable innovation and understand how Usable Innovations interact with Implementation Drivers. Applied emphasis is placed on using the criteria for implementation action planning.
Fidelity assessment is defined as indicators of doing what is intended. This definition requires a) knowing what is intended, and b) having some way of knowing the extent to which a person did what was intended. Knowing what is intended is the subject of the Module 6: Usable Innovations. Knowing the extent to which a person did what was intended is the subject of this Module.