'Collective Making' as knowledge mobilisation: the contribution of participatory design in the co-creation of knowledge in healthcare

LANGLEY, Joe, WOLSTENHOLME, Dan and COOKE, Jo (2018). 'Collective Making' as knowledge mobilisation: the contribution of participatory design in the co-creation of knowledge in healthcare. BMC Health Services Research, 18, p. 585.

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Link to published version:: https://doi.org/10.1186/s12913-018-3397-y
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    Abstract

    The discourse in healthcare Knowledge Mobilisation (KMb) literature has shifted from simple, linear models of research knowledge production and action to more iterative and complex models. These aim to blend multiple stakeholders’ knowledge with research knowledge to address the researchpractice gap. It has been suggested there is no 'magic bullet', but that a promising approach to take is knowledge co-creation in healthcare, particularly if a number of principles are applied. These include systems thinking, positioning research as a creative enterprise with human experience at its core, and paying attention to process within the partnership. This discussion paper builds on this proposition and extends it beyond knowledge co-creation to co-designing evidenced based interventions and implementing them. Within a co-design model, we offer a specific approach to share, mobilise and activate knowledge, that we have termed 'collective making'. We draw on KMb, design, wider literature, and our experiences to describe how this framework supports and extends the principles of co-creation offered by Geenhalgh et al[1] in the context of the state of the art of knowledge mobilisation. We describe how collective making creates the right ‘conditions’ for knowledge to be mobilised particularly addressing issues relating to stakeholder relationships, helps to discover, share and blend different forms of knowledge from different stakeholders, and puts this blended knowledge to practical use allowing stakeholders to learn about the practical implications of knowledge use and to collectively create actionable products. We suggest this collective making has three domains of influence: on the participants; on the knowledge discovered and shared; and on the mobilisation or activation of this knowledge.

    Item Type: Article
    Research Institute, Centre or Group - Does NOT include content added after October 2018: Centre for Health and Social Care Research
    Cultural Communication and Computing Research Institute > Art and Design Research Centre
    Identification Number: https://doi.org/10.1186/s12913-018-3397-y
    Page Range: p. 585
    Depositing User: Jill Hazard
    Date Deposited: 23 Jul 2018 10:41
    Last Modified: 16 Nov 2018 14:10
    URI: http://shura.shu.ac.uk/id/eprint/22066

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