OWHN developed Women’s Health Circles– group meetings that offer women space to discuss a particular health topic and explore the social determinants of health which can be peer facilitated by Inclusion Researchers.
Inclusion Research unites the framework of Inclusion (developed by Health Nexus) with the experience of listening to women (gained by OWHN through conducting focus groups), and the methodology of training people who are homeless as researchers (pioneered by AMRP). It is a valuable methodology to explore a diverse range of issues experienced by people who have experienced marginalization.
In Northumberland PATH, patients and caregivers partner with providers across the community and system to co-design changes to improve healthcare transitions and experiences. A first for Ontario, the project shifts who and what drives healthcare change, and tests the difference it delivers.
Tides Canada Initiatives (TCI) is a shared administrative platform that powers a range of projects and collaborations across Canada with a common base of expertise.
Conservative Party Position paper on health system restructuring, which suggests abolition of LHINs and CCACs and consolidation of all other health organizations under hospital-led hubs.
Personalysis is a proprietary personality assessment tool intended to provide insights into how people think, feel, deal with others, and cope under stress in organizational contexts.
This third in a series of four briefings Conference Board of Canada briefings on the topic of Improving Primary Health Care through Collaboration identifies that Interprofessional primary care (IPC) teams can improve clinical health outcomes for patients with chronic conditions
This second in a series of four Conference Board of Canada briefings in the Improving Primary Health Care through Collaboration series draws on a literature review to highlight some of the important barriers to inter-professional collaboration.
This first in a series of four briefings in the Improving Primary Health Care through Collaboration series offers an overview of the various interprofessional primary care (IPC) team models currently used in Canada and documents the success of various forms of inter-professional collaboration as compared to individual practices.
This Technical Brief is intended as a practical aid for people involved in discussions about “integrated health services”.