Understanding how and why de-implementation works in health and care: research protocol for a realist synthesis of evidence

Journal article


Burton, C., Williams, L., Bucknall, T., Edwards, S., Fisher, D., Hall, B., Harris, G., Jones, P., Makin, M., McBride, A., Meacock, R., Parkinson, J., Rycroft-Malone, J. and Waring, J. 2019. Understanding how and why de-implementation works in health and care: research protocol for a realist synthesis of evidence. Systematic Reviews. 8 (194). https://doi.org/doi.org10.1186/s13643-019-1111-8
AuthorsBurton, C., Williams, L., Bucknall, T., Edwards, S., Fisher, D., Hall, B., Harris, G., Jones, P., Makin, M., McBride, A., Meacock, R., Parkinson, J., Rycroft-Malone, J. and Waring, J.
Abstract

Background
Strategies to improve the effectiveness and quality of health and care have predominantly emphasised the implementation of new research and evidence into service organisation and delivery. A parallel, but less understood issue is how clinicians and service leaders stop existing practices and interventions that are no longer evidence based, where new evidence supersedes old evidence, or interventions are replaced with those that are more cost effective. The aim of this evidence synthesis is to produce meaningful programme theory and practical guidance for policy makers, managers and clinicians to understand how and why de-implementation processes and procedures can work.

Methods and analysis
The synthesis will examine the attributes or characteristics that constitute the concept of de-implementation. The research team will then draw on the principles of realist inquiry to provide an explanatory account of how, in what context and for whom to explain the successful processes and impacts of de-implementation. The review will be conducted in four phases over 18 months. Phase 1: develop a framework to map the preliminary programme theories through an initial scoping of the literature and consultation with key stakeholders. Phase 2: systematic searches of the evidence to develop the theories identified in phase 1. Phase 3: validation and refinement of programme theories through stakeholder interviews. Phase 4: formulating actionable recommendations for managers, commissioners and service leaders about what works through different approaches to de-implementation.

Discussion
This evidence synthesis will address gaps in knowledge about de-implementation across health and care services and ensure that guidance about strategies and approaches accounts for contextual factors, which may be operating at different organisational and decision-making levels. Through the development of the programme theory, which explains what works, how and under which circumstances, findings from the evidence synthesis will support managers and service leaders to make measured decisions about de-implementation.

Systematic review registration
PROSPERO CRD42017081030

KeywordsDe-implementation; Low-value practice; Overuse; Health services; Concept analysis; Realist synthesis
Year2019
JournalSystematic Reviews
Journal citation8 (194)
PublisherSpringer Nature
ISSN2046-4053
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)https://doi.org/doi.org10.1186/s13643-019-1111-8
Official URLhttps://doi.org/10.1186/s13643-019-1111-8
Related URLhttps://systematicreviewsjournal.biomedcentral.com/
FunderNational Institute for Health Research
Publication dates
Online05 Aug 2019
Publication process dates
Accepted22 Jul 2019
Deposited22 May 2020
Output statusPublished
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