? Dissemination and Implementation Core The Dissemination and Implementation (D&I) Core serves projects in two main ways: by enhancing dissemination efforts (especially to provider and policy audiences) and supporting the inclusion of implementation science in research projects. The D&I Core disseminates research findings using multiple methods, including press releases for journal articles, CDUHR Fact Sheets, and social media. The Core collects metrics on productivity, impact, collaboration, and dissemination. The Core also supports CDUHR-affiliated investigators by conducting training and consultation on implementation science as applied to HIV and drug use research. The D&I Core will also oversee two CDUHR Advisory Boards, the Community Advisory Board and the Policy Advisory Board, to ensure that investigators receive guidance in dissemination and implementation issues regarding their projects.
The Specific Aims for the D&I Core are to (1) Employ a tailored and multi-pronged approach to disseminate research findings and EBIs developed by CDUHR-affiliated investigators, and evaluate the effectiveness of these efforts, (2) Provide support, consultation, and training to investigators for the integration of dissemination and implementation science frameworks and strategies into their research projects, and (3) Promulgate potentially useful new strategies to enhance dissemination and implementation of findings.
|Palamar, Joseph J; Salomone, Alberto; Cleland, Charles M et al. (2018) Willingness to provide a hair sample for drug testing among electronic dance music party attendees. Subst Abus :1-8|
|Des Jarlais, Don C; Arasteh, K; Feelemyer, J et al. (2018) Hepatitis C virus prevalence and estimated incidence among new injectors during the opioid epidemic in New York City, 2000-2017: Protective effects of non-injecting drug use. Drug Alcohol Depend 192:74-79|
|Gwadz, Marya; Freeman, Robert M; Kutnick, Alexandra H et al. (2018) Do Programs for Runaway and Homeless Youth Work? A Qualitative Exploration From the Perspectives of Youth Clients in Diverse Settings. Front Public Health 6:112|
|Duncan, Dustin T; Park, Su Hyun; Hambrick, H Rhodes et al. (2018) Characterizing Geosocial-Networking App Use Among Young Black Men Who Have Sex With Men: A Multi-City Cross-Sectional Survey in the Southern United States. JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 6:e10316|
|Matsuzaki, Mika; Vu, Quan M; Gwadz, Marya et al. (2018) Perceived access and barriers to care among illicit drug users and hazardous drinkers: findings from the Seek, Test, Treat, and Retain data harmonization initiative (STTR). BMC Public Health 18:366|
|Friedman, Samuel R; Williams, Leslie; Young, April M et al. (2018) Network Research Experiences in New York and Eastern Europe: Lessons for the Southern US in Understanding HIV Transmission Dynamics. Curr HIV/AIDS Rep 15:283-292|
|Duong, Huong Thi; Jarlais, Don Des; Khuat, Oanh Hai Thi et al. (2018) Risk Behaviors for HIV and HCV Infection Among People Who Inject Drugs in Hai Phong, Viet Nam, 2014. AIDS Behav 22:2161-2171|
|Smyrnov, Pavlo; Williams, Leslie D; Korobchuk, Ania et al. (2018) Risk network approaches to locating undiagnosed HIV cases in Odessa, Ukraine. J Int AIDS Soc 21:|
|Des Jarlais, Don; Khue, Pham Minh; Feelemyer, Jonathan et al. (2018) Using dual capture/recapture studies to estimate the population size of persons who inject drugs (PWID) in the city of Hai Phong, Vietnam. Drug Alcohol Depend 185:106-111|
|Habecker, Patrick; Abadie, Roberto; Welch-Lazoritz, Melissa et al. (2018) Injection Partners, HCV, and HIV Status among Rural Persons Who Inject Drugs in Puerto Rico. Subst Use Misuse 53:1128-1138|
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