Assessment and Evaluation

Advancing Assessment and Evaluation

This is your gateway to finding measurement tools that can be used to assess individual learners, groups, teams, practice environments, and organizations; and to evaluate the impact of interprofessional education programs and collaborative practice on Triple Aim Outcomes. 

Showing 21 - 30 of 32 for Open access (available on this website)

Team Emergency Assessment Measure (TEAM)

This observational rating tool was designed to assess the nontechnical performance of team members during resuscitation events. Specifically, it focuses on team leadership, teamwork, and task management as performed by acute care specialists (e.g., physicians, nurses).  The tool includes ratings of 11 specific behaviors and also a global performance item.  A thorough investigation of content, construct, and concurrent validity of the tool was conducted.  In the latter investigations, analyses...
Cooper, S.
Cant, R
Porter, J.
Somers, G
Kinsman, L
Nestel, D

Team Decision Making Questionnaire (TDMQ)

The TDMQ was designed to measure the quality of transdisciplinary teamwork throughout the team decision-making process. Specifically, the tool provides an estimate of the quality of decision-making, team support, learning, and the development of quality services within a team. In the validation study, the 19-item, self-report instrument was administered to professionals working within the clinical area of Augmentative and Alternative Communication (AAC).  The study reported good factor...
Batorowicz, B.
Shepherd, T. A.

Team Observed Structured Clinical Encounter (TOSCE)

This tool was designed to assess the teamwork behaviors of interprofessional student teams as demonstrated in a clinical setting. Specifically, the tool measures communication, collaboration roles and responsibilities, collaborative patient-family-centered approach, conflict management/resolution, and team functioning. Two versions of the 7-item tool are provided to assess individual performance separately from team performance, and they may be used concurrently. In the validation study, the...
Lie, D.
May, W.
Richter-Lagha, R.
Forest, C.
Banzali, Y.
Lohenry, K.

Interprofessional Collaborative Competencies Attainment Survey (ICCAS)

The ICCAS was designed to assess the change in interprofessional collaboration-related competencies in healthcare students and practicing clinicians before and after IPE training interventions. Specifically, this 20-item, self-report tool measures participants' skills in communication, collaboration, roles and responsibilities, collaborative patient-family-centered approach, conflict management/resolution, and team functioning.  Using a retrospective pre-post approach, participants...
Archibald, D.
Trumpower, D.
MacDonald, C. J.

Interprofessional Collaborator Assessment Rubric (ICAR)

The ICAR is a competency-based assessment rubric designed for health and social care students and providers.  Specifically, the tool measures communication, collaboration, roles and responsibilities, a collaborative patient-family-centered approach to care, conflict management/resolution, and team functioning.  Observers rate individuals on 31 IPCP competency statements.  As a formative assessment, ICAR provides learners with constructive feedback on competency areas for further development.  ...
Curran, V.
Hollett, A.
Casimiro, L.M.
Mccarthy, P.
Banfield, V.
Hall, P.
Lackie, K.
Oandasan, I.
Simmons, B.
Wagner, S.

Modified Oxford NOTECHS Assessment (Oxford NOTECHS II)

This tool was designed to evaluate the non-technical skills of operating theatre teams as they perform surgery. Specifically, the Oxford NOTECHS II measures leadership and management, teamwork and cooperation, problem-solving and decision-making, and situational awareness.  Two observers (one clinical, one human factors) rate the degree to which surgical teams maintain patient safety and effective teamwork behaviors in 14 items. The results are meant to be combined with a technical performance...
Robertson, E.R.
Hadi, M.
Morgan, L.J.
Pickering, S.P
Collins, G.
New, S.
Griffin, D.
McCulloch, P.
Catchpole, K.C.

Interprofessional Collaboration Scale (ICS)

The self-report tool was designed to collect perceptions of interprofessional collaboration among three different groups: nurses, doctors, and allied health professionals (to include physical therapists, pharmacists,and social workers). Specifically, perceptions of communication, isolation, and accommodation are measured in a 13-item survey.  Parallel versions of the survey pair different "rater-target" dyads.  That is, nurses rate their working relationships with doctors and vice...
Kenaszchuk, C
Reeves, S.
Nicholas, D.
Zwarenstein, M.

Interprofessional Attitudes Scale (IPAS)

This tool was designed to capture healthcare students' self-reported attitudes and beliefs about interprofessional education and interprofessional collaborative practice.  Items were based on an existing tool (the Readiness for Interprofessional Learning, or RIPLS), and the four domains of the 2011 IPEC Core Competencies for Interprofessional Collaborative Practice. Specifically, the 27-item tool measures individual students' agreement with statements regarding teamwork roles and...
Norris, J.
Carpenter, M. J. G.
Eaton, M. J.
Guo, J. W.
Lassche, M. M.
Pett, M. A.
Blumenthal, D. K.

Team Development Measure (TDM)

This self-report tool was designed to assess the degree to which a team has achieved aspects of effective teamwork within inpatient and ambulatory health care settings.  Specifically, the tool measures team members' perceptions of cohesion, communication, roles and goals, and team primacy in a 31-item instrument.  In a validation study, 1,194 self-identified team members (e.g., physicians, nurses, receptionists, administrators, and ancillary therapists) from 120 healthcare teams provided...
Stock, R.
Mahoney, E.
Carney, P. A.

Safety Organizing Scale (SOS)

The tool was designed to capture self-reported team behaviors that underlie a safety culture within hospital-based nursing units. Specifically, this 9-item tool measures individual nurses' perceptions of how their nursing unit works in terms of: (1) preoccupation with failure, (2) reluctance to simplify interpretations, (3) sensitivity to operations, (4) commitment to resilience, and (5) deference to expertise.  Results, aggregated to the unit level, can be used to potentially improve...
Vogus, T. J.
Sutcliffe, K. M.
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