The Institute delivers world-class research, engagement and training that serves as a national and international resource for scholars, clinicians, system leaders, patients and families in the implementation of evidence-based clinical care. The effective integration of research into practice contributes to the health and healthcare of Australians, influences health policy, improves global health outcomes, and enhances Bond University as a leading private and independent University.
We aim to improve healthcare by better understanding the causes of, and solutions to, gaps between research evidence and its application in practice.
To achieve this, we:
Undertake research that more closely aligns evidence and patient care.
Support and extend collaborations between clinicians and health researchers to achieve higher value care.
Enable patients and families to make evidence-informed health decisions that are congruent with their values and preferences.
Lead and facilitate the teaching and learning of evidence-based practice.
Develop young researchers for research programs in sustainable healthcare.
Our research addresses four big, neglected problems in healthcare. Our focus in these areas assists health systems to provide care that is patient-centred and informed by evidence, and enables patients to make decisions that are congruent with their values, preferences and circumstances.
The Institute for Evidence-Based Healthcare is offering a series of ONLINE live interactive workshops on how to do systematic reviews with a focus on how to improve the speed and efficiency of the review process.
1 in 6 women are diagnosed with gestational diabetes. But this diagnosis may not benefit them or their babies
We've changed how we diagnose gestational diabetes in pregnancy, and roughly doubled the number of women given the label. Has that helped more than it has harmed? The recent evidence should kick off a review - our short Conversation piece explains why.
In 2019, the team invented the 2weekSR methodology, to complete full, PRISMA-compliant systematic reviews (SRs) in approximately 2 weeks. Since then, we have continued to develop and adapt the 2weekSR methodology for completing larger, and more complex systematic reviews, including less experienced or inexperienced team members. The Journal of Clinical Epidemiology has just published the case series.
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