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Values Associated with Service User and Public Involvement (UPI) in Health and Social Care Research: a Narrative Review

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Values Associated with Service User and Public Involvement (UPI) in Health and Social Care Research: a Narrative Review. / Gradinger, Felix; Britten, Nicky; Wyatt, Katrina; Froggatt, Katherine; Gibson, Andy; Jacoby, Ann; Lobban, Fiona; Mayes, Deborah; Snape, Dee; Rawcliffe, Tim; Popay, Jennie.

In: Health Expectations, Vol. 18, No. 5, 10.2015, p. 661-675.

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Gradinger, Felix ; Britten, Nicky ; Wyatt, Katrina ; Froggatt, Katherine ; Gibson, Andy ; Jacoby, Ann ; Lobban, Fiona ; Mayes, Deborah ; Snape, Dee ; Rawcliffe, Tim ; Popay, Jennie. / Values Associated with Service User and Public Involvement (UPI) in Health and Social Care Research: a Narrative Review. In: Health Expectations. 2015 ; Vol. 18, No. 5. pp. 661-675.

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@article{238a9bd0d711411d958e6bbe348cc170,
title = "Values Associated with Service User and Public Involvement (UPI) in Health and Social Care Research: a Narrative Review",
abstract = "BackgroundMuch has been written about public involvement (PI) in health and social care research, but underpinning values are rarely made explicit despite the potential for these to have significant influence on the practice and assessment of PI.ObjectiveThe narrative review reported here is part of a larger MRC‐funded study which is producing a framework and related guidance on assessing the impact of PI in health and social care research. The review aimed to identify and characterize the range of values associated with PI that are central elements of the framework.MethodsWe undertook a review and narrative synthesis of diverse literatures of PI in health and social care research, including twenty existing reviews and twenty‐four chapters in sixteen textbooks.ResultsThree overarching value systems were identified, each containing five value clusters. (i) A system concerned with ethical and/or political issues including value clusters associated with empowerment; change/action; accountability/transparency; rights; and ethics (normative values). (ii). A system concerned with the consequences of public involvement in research including value clusters associated with effectiveness; quality/relevance; validity/reliability; representativeness/objectivity/generalizability; and evidence (substantive values). (iii) A system concerned with the conduct of public involvement in including value clusters associated with Partnership/equality; respect/trust; openness and honesty; independence; and clarity (process values).ConclusionOur review identified three systems associated with PI in health and social care research focused on normative, substantive and process values. The findings suggest that research teams should consider and make explicit the values they attach to PI in research and discuss ways in which potential tensions may be managed in order to maximize the benefits of PI for researchers, lay experts and the research.",
keywords = "engagement, impact, involvement, participation, values",
author = "Felix Gradinger and Nicky Britten and Katrina Wyatt and Katherine Froggatt and Andy Gibson and Ann Jacoby and Fiona Lobban and Deborah Mayes and Dee Snape and Tim Rawcliffe and Jennie Popay",
year = "2015",
month = oct,
doi = "10.1111/hex.12158",
language = "English",
volume = "18",
pages = "661--675",
journal = "Health Expectations",
issn = "1369-6513",
publisher = "Wiley",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Values Associated with Service User and Public Involvement (UPI) in Health and Social Care Research: a Narrative Review

AU - Gradinger, Felix

AU - Britten, Nicky

AU - Wyatt, Katrina

AU - Froggatt, Katherine

AU - Gibson, Andy

AU - Jacoby, Ann

AU - Lobban, Fiona

AU - Mayes, Deborah

AU - Snape, Dee

AU - Rawcliffe, Tim

AU - Popay, Jennie

PY - 2015/10

Y1 - 2015/10

N2 - BackgroundMuch has been written about public involvement (PI) in health and social care research, but underpinning values are rarely made explicit despite the potential for these to have significant influence on the practice and assessment of PI.ObjectiveThe narrative review reported here is part of a larger MRC‐funded study which is producing a framework and related guidance on assessing the impact of PI in health and social care research. The review aimed to identify and characterize the range of values associated with PI that are central elements of the framework.MethodsWe undertook a review and narrative synthesis of diverse literatures of PI in health and social care research, including twenty existing reviews and twenty‐four chapters in sixteen textbooks.ResultsThree overarching value systems were identified, each containing five value clusters. (i) A system concerned with ethical and/or political issues including value clusters associated with empowerment; change/action; accountability/transparency; rights; and ethics (normative values). (ii). A system concerned with the consequences of public involvement in research including value clusters associated with effectiveness; quality/relevance; validity/reliability; representativeness/objectivity/generalizability; and evidence (substantive values). (iii) A system concerned with the conduct of public involvement in including value clusters associated with Partnership/equality; respect/trust; openness and honesty; independence; and clarity (process values).ConclusionOur review identified three systems associated with PI in health and social care research focused on normative, substantive and process values. The findings suggest that research teams should consider and make explicit the values they attach to PI in research and discuss ways in which potential tensions may be managed in order to maximize the benefits of PI for researchers, lay experts and the research.

AB - BackgroundMuch has been written about public involvement (PI) in health and social care research, but underpinning values are rarely made explicit despite the potential for these to have significant influence on the practice and assessment of PI.ObjectiveThe narrative review reported here is part of a larger MRC‐funded study which is producing a framework and related guidance on assessing the impact of PI in health and social care research. The review aimed to identify and characterize the range of values associated with PI that are central elements of the framework.MethodsWe undertook a review and narrative synthesis of diverse literatures of PI in health and social care research, including twenty existing reviews and twenty‐four chapters in sixteen textbooks.ResultsThree overarching value systems were identified, each containing five value clusters. (i) A system concerned with ethical and/or political issues including value clusters associated with empowerment; change/action; accountability/transparency; rights; and ethics (normative values). (ii). A system concerned with the consequences of public involvement in research including value clusters associated with effectiveness; quality/relevance; validity/reliability; representativeness/objectivity/generalizability; and evidence (substantive values). (iii) A system concerned with the conduct of public involvement in including value clusters associated with Partnership/equality; respect/trust; openness and honesty; independence; and clarity (process values).ConclusionOur review identified three systems associated with PI in health and social care research focused on normative, substantive and process values. The findings suggest that research teams should consider and make explicit the values they attach to PI in research and discuss ways in which potential tensions may be managed in order to maximize the benefits of PI for researchers, lay experts and the research.

KW - engagement

KW - impact

KW - involvement

KW - participation

KW - values

U2 - 10.1111/hex.12158

DO - 10.1111/hex.12158

M3 - Journal article

VL - 18

SP - 661

EP - 675

JO - Health Expectations

JF - Health Expectations

SN - 1369-6513

IS - 5

ER -