Knowledge Translation (KT) Library
The KT Library is designed to provide information to NIDILRR grantees and interested members of the public about a wide spectrum of knowledge translation and evidence-based resources. The Library is not meant to be inclusive of all available materials, but to offer access to some of the more useful sources and existing resources. Links are given with a brief description of the purpose or focus of each resource.
The KT Library will continue to grow as new resources are developed and identified. If you have a resource to suggest, use the link below to send it to us.
Articles and Publications
KTDRR staff reviewed a number of articles and publications, developed a brief abstract, and assigned ratings based on strength of evidence, consumer orientation, and readability. For more information on these ratings, see the KT Library Descriptor Scales. Use this form to submit a resource to the KT Library
A complete listing of articles and publications is presented in alphabetical order by author. Articles are also listed for specific topics:
- Measurement of KT Outcomes
- Articles on Knowledge Translation
- Research Quality
- Standards of Evidence and Evidence Grading
- Systematic Review
The Directory includes information about journals in the disability and rehabilitation research field. Users can browse the journal directory by alphabetical order, search by journal title or key word, or limit the search to Thomson peer-reviewed journals or open-access journals.
Knowledge translation addresses the issue of utilization of evidence-based research. A number of models have been developed to provide guidance for KT planning by encouraging the participation of both researchers and users.
This Registry gathers in one place systematic reviews of research studies on disability and rehabilitation topics salient to researchers, persons with disabilities, their families, and service providers.
The KTDRR has identified a number of organizations with areas of focus in Knowledge Translation, including evidence-based information and systematic reviews.
The KTDDR has collected a number of reporting checklists. Standardized checklists for reporting research have been developed by groups of researchers, clinicians and editors, to improve the clarity and completeness of research reporting in the professional and research literature.
Research registries record and maintain documentation on study abstracts, research designs, funding, study status, results, and/or research volunteer opportunities. Such registries are increasing in popularity and use for consumers and providers in domains such as medicine, rehabilitation, dentistry, nursing, and education.
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