- SSHRC’s Guidelines for Effective Knowledge Mobilization
- Mariam Hayward, Knowledge Translation Manager, Research Western, Tel: 519-661-2111 ext. 84502; firstname.lastname@example.org– Responsible for developing Western’s knowledge translation framework and implementing KT/TM activities across faculties
- Knowledge Mobilization Toolkit – Ontario Centre of Excellence for Child and Youth Mental Health
- Resources for FIMS, Law and Music researchers available on the secure OWL site.
- Guide to Knowledge Translation Planning at CIHR
- Knowledge Network for Applied Education Research (KNAER) –Knowledge Mobilization Tip Sheets
- Knowledge Translation Training and Tools – The Hospital for Sick Children
- Knowledge Translation Planning Template © The Hospital for Sick Children, [2008, 2013]
- Innovation to Implementation (I2I): A Practical Guide to Knowledge Translation in Healthcare – Mental Health Commission of Canada
- Knowledge Mobilization – presentation by Amanda Cooper, Program Manager, Knowledge Network for Applied Education Research, September 21, 2011
- Institute for Work and Health – Knowledge Transfer Planning Guide – Reardon et al.(2006)
- Transferring Research Knowledge to Decision Makers – Lavis et al. (2003)
- Ward, V., Smith, S., Foy, R. House, A. and Hamer, S. (2010) Planning for knowledge translation: a researcher’s guide. Evidence & Policy. 6(4): 527-541.
- KMbeing Blog
Open Access (OA) is a principle by which scholarly content is made available online free of charge and with minimal copyright and licensing restriction.
- Tri-Council (SSHRC / CIHR / NSERC) Policy
- Assistance at Western
- Scholarship@Western is an open access platform to disseminate the scholarship created by Western researchers.
What is Knowledge Mobilization?
SSHRC‘s definition: “The reciprocal and complementary flow and uptake of research knowledge between researchers, knowledge brokers and knowledge users—both within and beyond academia—in such a way that may benefit users and create positive impacts within Canada and/or internationally, and, ultimately, has the potential to enhance the profile, reach and impact of social sciences and humanities research. Knowledge mobilization initiatives must address at least one of the following, as appropriate, depending on research area and project objectives, context, and target audience:
- informs, advances and/or improves:
- research agendas;
- theory; and/or
- public debate;
- policies; and/or
- enhances/improves services; and/or
- informs the decisions and/or processes of people in business, government, the media, practitioner communities and civil society.”
Predatory Journals – Care is needed when looking for a journal to submit your article to or a publisher for your book. A good place to start is with one of the many lists of possibly predatory journals and publishers on the internet, for example, https://predatoryjournals.com/publishers/ and https://predatoryjournals.com/journals/. The journals list has more that 1,200 titles.
Be warned, however, these lists are not comprehensive and authoritative. They are designed to help you and they may be frequently updated, but you should conduct your own due diligence to reach your own conclusions. There are also tools to help you with this, such as the guidelines on the Think. Check. Submit. website at https://thinkchecksubmit.org/.
If you have questions contact:
(519) 661-2111 x 85383