TEAM Framework: Evaluating Team-Based Care
Date: June 18, 2021
Team-Based Care, Team-Based Care Webinars, Podcast, Webinar
Team Up! Team-Based Primary & Community Care in Action is a webinar and podcast series that aims to connect individuals and teams, identify tools to apply to current work underway and share experiences in team-based care across the province.
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Presented by the UBC Innovation Support Unit, our Team Up! Season One wrap-up webinar provided an overview of the Team-Based Care Evaluation and Adoption Model (TEAM) Framework. The presentation highlighted one dimension – Capacity and Access – and shared a new tool to support its measurement in the context of primary care teams.
- Introduce the newly refined TEAM framework.
- Build understanding of the aspects of capacity and access measurement for primary care teams.
- Engage participants in the prioritization dimensions of team-based care in the context of evaluation.
- Share the CAMP survey tool as a team-based care evaluation resources.
Elka Humphrys (PhD) emigrated from the UK in May 2020 and now lives on the traditional territories of the Lək̓ʷəŋən speaking peoples and the Esquimalt and Songhees Nations. Elka is a Research Coordinator with the Innovation Support Unit in the Department of Family Practice at UBC and has experience in mixed methods research design and healthcare database development. Elka’s research interests focus on understanding individual and community engagement with healthcare services, and identifying opportunities to improve health outcomes.
Ian Cooper (he/him) (MSc) is a settler of European descent living on the shared lands of the Coast Salish peoples, and is a research analyst with the ISU. He has experience in team-building, quality-improvement initiatives, digital communications, and a background in health and exercise physiology research. His research interests include systems improvement, facilitation of health systems change and measurement of capacity in primary care.
Sarah Fletcher (she/her) is a settler of European descent, living on the territories of the Llkwungen speaking popeles and the Songhees and Esquimalt First Nations. Lkwung means “to smoke herring” and Lkwngen ‘athun refers to the language of the land. Sarah is the research manager for the Innovation Support Unit (ISU) in the department of Family Practice at UBC. She is a Medical Anthropologist with expertise in participatory research design, facilitation and community engagement, design thinking, health systems change, team based care and evaluation.