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Program Evaluation Session 1. Karen V. Mann, PhD Professor Division of Medical Education Dalhousie University Harvard Macy Program for Health Professions Educators January 20, 2009. Objectives. To review elements of program evaluation

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program evaluation session 1
Program EvaluationSession 1

Karen V. Mann, PhD

Professor

Division of Medical Education

Dalhousie University

Harvard Macy Program for

Health Professions Educators

January 20, 2009

objectives
Objectives
  • To review elements of program evaluation
  • To consider frameworks for planning and conducting program evaluation
  • To apply them to individual scholars’ projects
evaluation and assessment as part of a system
Evaluation and Assessment as Part of a System

Program Implementation

Program Development

Program Evaluation

Reflection and analysis

approaches to evaluation
Approaches to Evaluation
  • Student-oriented approaches
  • Program-oriented approaches
  • Institution-oriented approaches
  • Stakeholder-oriented approaches

Wilkes & Bligh, 1999.

what are we evaluating
What Are We Evaluating?

The curriculum in action

(taught)

The curriculum on paper

(planned or formal)

b

a

The curriculum: students’ experience

(learned)

c

Fowell et al, 1999

approaches to evaluation6
Approaches to Evaluation
  • Kirkpatrick levels of outcomes
  • Objectives model
  • Program Logic model
  • Experimental evaluation
kirkpatrick s levels of outcomes
Kirkpatrick’sLevels of Outcomes

Kirkpatrick’s hierarchy of levels of evaluation. Complexity of behavioural change increases as evaluation of intervention ascends the hierarchy.

Evaluationof results(transfer or impact on society)

Evaluation of behaviour(transfer of learning to workplace)

Evaluation of learning(knowledge or skills acquired)

Evaluation of reaction(satisfaction or happiness)

Kirkpatrick, 1967. In Hutchison, 1999.

kirkpatrick s levels of outcomes adapted
Kirkpatrick’sLevels of Outcomes (Adapted)

4b. Benefits to

learners/patients

4a. Change in organizational

practice

3. Behavioural change

2a. Acquisition of knowledge, skills

2b. Modification of attitudes, perceptions

1. Evaluation of reaction

A Critical review of Evaluations of Health Professions Education (2002)

(Freeth, Barr et al.)

key questions in program evaluation
Key Questions in Program Evaluation
  • Why is the evaluation needed?
  • What is the focus of the evaluation?
  • Who will be affected by the results?
  • Who should receive the results?
  • How will the evaluation results be used?
formative evaluation
Formative Evaluation

Focus on improvement

  • Information-sharing
  • Mid-course corrections
  • Ongoing monitoring
  • Program activities
  • Short-term outputs
summative evaluation
Summative Evaluation

Focus on demonstrating results

  • Intermediate/long-term outcomes
  • Demonstrating value
program objectives
Program objectives
  • Before identifying objectives, determine the broad focus of the evaluation:

1. Is it learning? - individual and/or group?

2. Is it behaviour change? – individual, group, and/or organization?

3. Is it processes of teaching/ learning/ change?

- at individual, group, organization levels?

aspects of evaluation
Aspects of Evaluation
  • Process evaluation measures
  • Outcome evaluation measures
  • Methods of evaluation
application to your project15
Application to your project
  • What outcomes do you wish to evaluate?
  • Where do they fit at each of the Kirkpatrick levels?
  • Are there additional outcomes you can/ should evaluate?
application to your project17
Application to Your Project

With a partner, discuss your own project regarding:

Methods of evaluation/ data collection approaches (using attached table)

Timing of measures

17

application to your project18
Application to Your Project

What are the factors that will influence the evaluation you conduct?

factors influencing evaluation
Factors influencing Evaluation

Purpose of the evaluation

Priorities for information

Resources required

Limitations of information

Preparation required

Potential barriers

Potential enabling factors

19

principles of evaluation
Principles of Evaluation
  • Comprehensive and ongoing evaluation is desirable
  • Users of evaluation information must be identified
  • Communication mechanisms must be built in
  • Feedback loops must be identified
  • Structure must be present to use information, to address problems
  • All aspects of the program should be systematically evaluated
contemporary views regarding program evaluation
Contemporary Views Regarding Program Evaluation
  • Many different research strategies may be employed
  • The information gained should be useful to decision-makers
  • Stakeholder involvement increases the likelihood that findings will be used
contemporary views regarding program evaluation cont d
Contemporary Views Regarding Program Evaluation (cont’d)

Questions should inform program planning and activities

Programs are not static

Evaluation is important to program accountability

Evaluation should assist understanding how a program produces the effects seen

23

references
References

Bennett J (2003). Evaluation methods in research. Continuum Research Methods Series. London UK: Continuum.

Bond SL, Boyd SE, Montgomery DL (1997). Taking stock: a practical guide to evaluating your own programs. Chapel Hill, NC: Horizon Research, Inc.

Creswell J (2002). Research design. Qualitative, quantitative and mixed methods approaches. Thousand Oaks CA: Sage.

Des Marchais JE, Bordage G (1998). Sustaining curricular change at Sherbrooke through external, formative program evaluations. Acad Med 73:494-503.

Fowell SL, Southgate LJ, Bligh JG (1999). Evaluating assessment: the missing link? Med Educ 33: 276-281.

24

references cont d
References (cont’d.)

Freeth D, Hammick M, Kippel I, Reeves S and Barr H. (2002). A critical review of evaluations of interprofessional education. The interprofessional education joint evaluation team. London: Learning and Teaching Support Network for Health Sciences and Practice.

Henry Gary T (2002). Choosing criteria to judge program success. Evaluation 8(2): 182-204.

Kern DE, Thomas PA, Howard DM, Bass EB (1998). Curriculum development in medical education. a six step approach. Step 6: evaluation and feedback. Baltimore MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, pp. 70-98.

Kirkpatrick DL (1994). Evaluating training programs. The four levels. San Francisco CA: Berrett-Koehler

25

references cont d26
References (cont’d.)
  • Knox AB (2002). Evaluation for continuing education: a comprehensive guide to success. San Francisco: John Wiley and Sons.
  • Musick DW (2006). A conceptual model for program evaluation in graduate medical education. Acad Med 81(8): 759-765.
  • Norman G, Keane D, Oppenheimer L (2008). Compliance of medical students with voluntary use of personal data assistants for clerkship assessments. Teach Learn Med 20(4):295-301.
  • Parlett M., Hamilton D (1976) Evaluation as illumination: a new approach to the study of innovative programs. In Glass GV (ed.) Evaluation studies review annual vol. 1. Beverly Hills CA. Sage.
references contd
References (contd.)
  • Reissdorff EJ, Hayes OW, Carlson DJ, Walter GL (2001). Assessing the new general competencies for residency education: a model from an Emergency Medicine program. Acad Med 76(7): 753-757.
  • Stake R (1986). Evaluating Educational Programs. In Hopkins D (ed.). Inservice training and educational development. London: Croom Helm.
  • Stufflebeam D (2000). Chapter 16 -- The CIPP model for evaluation. In Stufflebeam D, Madaus GF and Kelleghan T (eds.) Evaluation model, 2nd ed. Boston: Kluwer Academic.
  • Weiss C (1998). Evaluation, 2nd ed. Upper/Saddle River NJ: Prentice Hall.
  • Wilkes M, Bligh J (1999). Evaluating educational interventions. BMJ 318:1269-1272.
references web based resources
References: Web-Based Resources
  • Program development and extension. University of Wisconsin Extension
    • This website contains a range of program evaluation documents, that may be downloaded from the website. Many aspects of program evaluation are addressed.

http://www.uwex.edu/ces/pdande/evaluation/evaldocs.html.

references web based resources cont d
References: Web-Based Resources (cont’d.)
  • W.K. Kellogg Foundation
    • Logic Model Development Guide
    • Evaluation Guide

http://www.wkkf.org

examples of program evaluation
Examples of Program Evaluation
  • Alford DP, Bridden C, Jackson AH, Saitz R, Amodeo M, Barnes HN, Samet JH (2008). Promoting substance use education among generalist physicians: an evaluation of the Chief Resident Immersion Training (CRIT) Program. J Gen Intern Med Oct 21 (Epub ahead of print)
  • Antepohl W, Domeij E, Forsberg P, Ludvigsson J (2003). A follow-up of medical graduates of a problem-based learning curriculum. Med Educ 37(2): 155-162
  • Frattatelli LC, Kasuya R (2003). Implementing and evaluation of a training program to improve resident teaching skills. Am J Obstet Gynecol 189(3):670-673.
  • Gaba ND, Blatt B, Macri CJ, Greenburg L (2007). Improving teaching skills in obstetrics and gynecology residents: evaluation of a residents-as-teachers program. Am J Obstet Gynecol 196(1):e1-7.
  • Kumagai AK, White CB, Ross PT, Perlman RL, Fantone JC (2008) The impact of facilitation of small-group discussions of psychosocial topics in medicine onfaculty growth and development. Acad Med 30(10):976-981.