An introduction to Implementation Science is aimed at anyone interested in improving health services and patient/population health outcomes. It covers the core scientific principles and investigative methodologies of implementation science, including quantitative, qualitative and econometric approaches. It also has a strong theoretical underpinning, drawing upon various theories, frameworks and models that can be used in the planning, development, implementation and evaluation of health interventions. Equally, it has a strong practical focus, providing students with ‘take-home’ tools, checklists and other resources that can be applied to the development of interventions in different healthcare settings.
This online module will include recorded lectures and group work sessions, with some live webinars to help support the students’ knowledge of Implementation science taught by academics from the Centre for Implementation Science at King’s College London, University of East Anglia, Kingston University and St. George’s University of London with expertise in the field.
Note: you will need to enter a discount code to book the reduced fee categories. Please email [email protected] with proof of eligibility before making your booking. We will then send you the discount code.
For full course details please visit: https://www.kcl.ac.uk/short-courses/introduction-implementation-science
Please make sure you meet the entry requirements for this course before you start your application. King’s College London reserves the right to cancel your registration on the course if you do not meet all the requirements. If your registration is cancelled, the short course administrator will be in touch to arrange a refund.
For enquiries about the module: An Introduction to Implementation Science Autumn 2023, please email:[email protected]
This introductory module in implementation science will provide you with the basic knowledge required to conduct implementation research or to apply the implementation theories and frameworks to your practice.
If you do not have relevant academic qualifications, you will need to show relevant experience that gives you a working knowledge of health or social care services and patient or service user outcomes.