This article revisits how workers and organizational systems engage in practice change. It is rich with practical snapshots of individual perspectives from all levels of an organization. It brings a refreshing approach to the front line engaging in organizational… Vision and practice change.
- a voice at the table;
- interesting and relevant problem;
- shared vision and decision making
For me, especially exciting to see in discussion the endorsement of engaging practitioners themselves to contribute to the research on practice as a way to engage.
… The theme individual participation reflects the definition of medical engagement put forth by Spurgeon et al. (, p. 214): “the active and positive contribution of doctors within their normal working roles to maintaining and enhancing the performance of the organisation.” It is also consistent with the CFIR  domain characteristics of individuals and the multidimensional employee engagement construct from organizational research, which represents the notion of an individual being engaged in change [23, 24, 25, 26]. In contrast, stakeholders in our study predominantly referred to the action of engaging others (with the goal for individuals to be engaged) . This is an important distinction because it implies that engagement is a process or series of actions (arguably, an intervention) and an antecedent to engagement (as a state of being or mechanism). Engagement is not static but rather a process that requires cultivation over time. Like the predominant discourse throughout the implementation science literature, engagement was seen by stakeholders as inviting people to come together to participate across phases of healthcare improvement, from early priority setting to sustainment of initiatives. …
How do stakeholders from multiple hierarchical levels of a large provincial health system define engagement? A qualitative study