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Conceptualizing trust in community-academic research partnerships using concept mapping approach: A multi-CTSA study

Conceptualizing trust in community-academic research partnerships using concept mapping approach: A multi-CTSA study
Conceptualizing trust in community-academic research partnerships using concept mapping approach: A multi-CTSA study
Objectives
Collaborations between communities, healthcare practices and academic institutions are a strategy to address health disparities. Trust is critical in the development and maintaining of effective collaborations. The aim of this pilot study was to engage stakeholders in defining determinants of trust in community academic research partnerships and to develop a framework for measuring trust.

Methods
The study was conducted by five collaborating National Institute of Health’ Clinical and Translational Sciences Awardees. We used concept mapping to engage three stakeholders: community members, healthcare providers and academicians. We conducted hierarchical cluster analysis to assess the determinants of trust in community-academic research partnerships.

Results
A total of 186 participants provided input generating 2,172 items that were consolidated into 125 unique items. A five cluster solution was defined: authentic, effective and transparent communication; mutually respectful and reciprocal relationships; sustainability; committed partnerships; and, communication, credibility and methodology to anticipate and resolve problems.

Conclusion
Results from this study contribute to an increasing empirical body of work to better understand and improve the underlying factors that contribute to building and sustaining trust in community academic research partnerships.
0149-7189
70-78
Dave, Gaurav
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Frerichs, Leah
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Jones, Jennifer
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Kim, Mimi
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Schaal, Jennifer
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Vassar, Stefanie
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Varma, Deepthi
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Striley, Catherine
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Ruktanonchai, Corrine
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Black, Adina
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Hankins, Jennifer
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Lovelady, Nakita
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Cene, Crystal
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Green, Melissa
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Young, Tiffany
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Tiwari, Shristi
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Cheney, Ann
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Cottler, Linda
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Sullivan, Greer
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Brown, Arleen
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Burke, Jessica
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Corbie-Smith, Giselle
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Dave, Gaurav
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Frerichs, Leah
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Jones, Jennifer
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Kim, Mimi
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Schaal, Jennifer
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Vassar, Stefanie
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Varma, Deepthi
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Striley, Catherine
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Ruktanonchai, Corrine
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Black, Adina
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Hankins, Jennifer
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Lovelady, Nakita
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Cene, Crystal
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Green, Melissa
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Young, Tiffany
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Tiwari, Shristi
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Cheney, Ann
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Cottler, Linda
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Sullivan, Greer
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Brown, Arleen
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Burke, Jessica
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Corbie-Smith, Giselle
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Dave, Gaurav, Frerichs, Leah, Jones, Jennifer, Kim, Mimi, Schaal, Jennifer, Vassar, Stefanie, Varma, Deepthi, Striley, Catherine, Ruktanonchai, Corrine, Black, Adina, Hankins, Jennifer, Lovelady, Nakita, Cene, Crystal, Green, Melissa, Young, Tiffany, Tiwari, Shristi, Cheney, Ann, Cottler, Linda, Sullivan, Greer, Brown, Arleen, Burke, Jessica and Corbie-Smith, Giselle (2018) Conceptualizing trust in community-academic research partnerships using concept mapping approach: A multi-CTSA study. Evaluation and Program Planning, 66, 70-78. (doi:10.1016/j.evalprogplan.2017.10.007).

Record type: Article

Abstract

Objectives
Collaborations between communities, healthcare practices and academic institutions are a strategy to address health disparities. Trust is critical in the development and maintaining of effective collaborations. The aim of this pilot study was to engage stakeholders in defining determinants of trust in community academic research partnerships and to develop a framework for measuring trust.

Methods
The study was conducted by five collaborating National Institute of Health’ Clinical and Translational Sciences Awardees. We used concept mapping to engage three stakeholders: community members, healthcare providers and academicians. We conducted hierarchical cluster analysis to assess the determinants of trust in community-academic research partnerships.

Results
A total of 186 participants provided input generating 2,172 items that were consolidated into 125 unique items. A five cluster solution was defined: authentic, effective and transparent communication; mutually respectful and reciprocal relationships; sustainability; committed partnerships; and, communication, credibility and methodology to anticipate and resolve problems.

Conclusion
Results from this study contribute to an increasing empirical body of work to better understand and improve the underlying factors that contribute to building and sustaining trust in community academic research partnerships.

Full text not available from this repository.

More information

Accepted/In Press date: 6 October 2017
e-pub ahead of print date: 12 October 2017
Published date: February 2018

Identifiers

Local EPrints ID: 417135
URI: https://eprints.soton.ac.uk/id/eprint/417135
ISSN: 0149-7189
PURE UUID: f8812290-8aaa-45af-8ae2-b24584e14e74

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Date deposited: 19 Jan 2018 17:30
Last modified: 20 Apr 2018 16:31

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Contributors

Author: Gaurav Dave
Author: Leah Frerichs
Author: Jennifer Jones
Author: Mimi Kim
Author: Jennifer Schaal
Author: Stefanie Vassar
Author: Deepthi Varma
Author: Catherine Striley
Author: Corrine Ruktanonchai
Author: Adina Black
Author: Jennifer Hankins
Author: Nakita Lovelady
Author: Crystal Cene
Author: Melissa Green
Author: Tiffany Young
Author: Shristi Tiwari
Author: Ann Cheney
Author: Linda Cottler
Author: Greer Sullivan
Author: Arleen Brown
Author: Jessica Burke
Author: Giselle Corbie-Smith

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