Conference Agenda

To read the abstracts of submissions, click on the title of the session at the top of the cell, not on the title of the submission.  

 
 
Session Overview
Session
4.1: Oral Presentations - Everything Interesting
Time:
Thursday, 02/June/2022:
1:45pm - 3:30pm

Session Chair: Helge Knüttel
Location: Van Beuningen


External Resource:
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Presentations
1:45pm - 2:00pm
ID: 124 / 4.1: 1
Oral Presentation
Topics: Everything interesting

Unexpected readings: looking for beauty in books at the Hospice of Padua (Italy).

Giuliana Prevedello, Marianna Gnoato, Valentina Bozzato

Veneto Institute of Oncology IOV-IRCCS, Padua, Italy

Introduction

Books can contribute to the well-being of a person: they have a therapeutic potential and a positive effect, limiting the sense of isolation that patients and the healthcare staff may feel during hospitalization, and nurturing a sense of connection, empathy and being in the present. The Veneto Institute of Oncology (IOV-IRCCS) is the first and only Institute in the Veneto region (Italy) specifically dedicated to cancer research and the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of cancer. The Institute has offices, laboratories and hospitals located in three different cities in the region; in the latter, the new Hospice was inaugurated in 2020: a structure with six bedrooms that welcomes patients in an advanced stage of oncological disease.

Aim

With the purpose of improving the quality of life and making the Hospice a more reassuring and less impersonal place, the IOV scientific library has designed a pilot project called “Letture inattese” (Unexpected readings) that brings novels, short stories, poetry, graphic novels and illustrated books to guests, carers and the health workforce of the Hospice.

Method

People that wish to participate do not choose a book, but a topic of interest between the themes that we have developed, and receive a closed fabric bag with 5 unexpected books. The themes that people can choose from are: The stars, the universe and everything else; Chlorophyll and oxygen: animals and plants; Coloured and black and white images; Intertwining: stories and adventurous encounters; Back and forth: wandering the world.

By delivering the books in closed bags, we act in compliance with the anti Covid-19 regulations (once returned and before being loaned to patients, all books will be isolated and subjected to the quarantine procedure, according to official guidelines) and we offer a moment of surprise that breaks with the Hospice everyday routine.

Results
The books that conform this first patients’ library (about 50 titles for each theme) were selected by the IOV librarians in collaboration with Hospice staff, local booksellers and friends, based on these criteria: long readings and heavy books were excluded as well as all material regarding oncology or health related issues; we chose easy to hold and leaf through books and adventurous stories to read. A small collection of illustrated books for children that visit their loved ones was also included.
Conclusion

This project lays the foundations for the creation of a network that connects the hospital and the cultural veneto community: through this project we have launched a collaboration with two independent bookstores in the region and we envision new connections growing from the seeds of this first patients’ library at IOV.

Human Touch

With the people in mind, rather than their illness, our way of approaching the project aimed at the creation of a moment of wonderment, relief and leise through the beauty that can be found in books. This new library creates opportunities for deepening the quality of human relationships between the patients, their families and healthcare professionals via a humanistic perspective on palliative care.

Biography and Bibliography
The scientific library at IOV is dedicated to the management of scientific documentation, access to databases and promotion of publications in specialized journals, as well as supporting the researchers in their studies and the pubblication process of their scientific results. We are a multidisciplinary team with different backgrounds, in science, communication and art history. Our personal approach to the scientific library encompasses the humanistic side of healthcare.
Recent pubblication:
https://doi.org/10.4081/itjm.2021.1473


2:00pm - 2:15pm
ID: 132 / 4.1: 2
Oral Presentation
Topics: Everything interesting

Position Descriptions for Leaders in Health Sciences Libraries, Medicine, Nursing, and Health Administration: Exploring Leadership Competencies as Reflected in Practice

Nicole Capdarest-Arest1, Jamie M. Gray2

1University of California, Davis, United States of America; 2Weill Cornell Medicine - Qatar

Introduction
Building effective interprofessional relationships is now a requirement of the modern health sciences library leader. Demonstrating leadership competencies recognized in health sciences librarianship as well as in adjacent professions positions library leaders to better connect the role of the library and forge future-looking partnerships. A position description (“PD”) defines employee areas of responsibility and requirements and, ideally, should reflect current standards of practice. As such, PDs are often a means through which professional standards are linked to operational practice. As standards of leadership are increasingly being integrated into competencies for health sciences professions (including health sciences librarianship), evaluating which competencies are being reflected in PDs should provide insight into how such requirements are being put into practice in the real world.
Aim
This presentation describes how PDs for health sciences library leaders and those in medicine, nursing, and healthcare administration align in relationship to identified standards, as reflected in the multidisciplinary Healthcare Leadership Alliance (HLA) competency framework.
Method/ Program Description
Twenty PDs (5 each in the areas of leadership/management in health sciences librarianship, healthcare administration, medicine, and nursing) were obtained by searching The Chronicle of Higher Education Jobs and HigherEdJobs web portals in October - November 2021. An additional review of the MLA career page was conducted to complete the set of library postings. Five PDs mentioning leadership or management were selected randomly in each profession, and then each PD was analyzed for keyword congruence with the HLA competency framework using all 43 predefined keywords.
Results/ Evaluation
Preliminary results show that across all PDs evaluated, the top 5 most commonly addressed HLA keywords were: leadership, nursing, staff, management, and community. HLA keywords that were not mentioned at all across all four professions were: reimbursement, self awareness, and theory. In health sciences librarianship PDs evaluated, the most frequently used HLA keywords were: diversity, staff, information systems, and technology. Results indicate that PDs reflect alignment with many competencies for leadership in health-related professions, including health sciences librarianship, with an average of 32.25 of 43 HLA leadership competencies. Hospital administration position descriptions on average addressed the most HLA keywords (n=36), followed by medicine (n=34), nursing (n=31) and health sciences librarianship (n=28). More results will be evaluated and discussed at the EAHIL 2022 conference.
Conclusion

This lesser congruence with HLA keyword representation in the set of PDs for health sciences librarianship might present an opportunity to consider and include leadership competencies that resonate more with health professions colleagues that we intersect with daily in PDs for librarian roles. For health sciences librarians in leadership positions, or for any health sciences librarians working with interprofessional leaders, emphasizing and practicing cross-disciplinary leadership skills could demonstrate alignment and shared values across the professions. Many of the HLA keywords reflect skills that can be readily acquired by health sciences librarians via continuing education and participation in conferences (such as EAHIL) that provide learning opportunities around these skills.

Human Touch (Recommended)

Incorporating language and skills from adjacent health-oriented professions can be beneficial to librarians to better connect with colleagues in these fields.

Biography and Bibliography
Nicole Capdarest-Arest, MA(LIS), AHIP, as Head of the Blaisdell Medical Library at UC Davis, spearheads biomedical library initiatives and partners on research, education and clinical care with faculty, staff and students in the UC Davis School of Medicine, Betty Irene Moore School of Nursing, Clinical and Translational Science Center, UC Davis Health, and the affiliated research centers and institutes. Her special areas of focus include leadership, design thinking, program development, instructional design, and optimizing quality information retrieval processes.

Jamie M. Gray, MLS, MS, AHIP is the Director of the Distributed eLibrary at Weill Cornell Medicine – Qatar. Previously, she served as part of the library leadership team at both Stanford School of Medicine’s Lane Medical Library and the University of Washington Health Sciences Library. Her professional interests are varied and include inter-professional leadership, evidence-based practice, and the library’s role in helping to address the social determinants of health.

Jamie and Nicole have presented previously to EAHIL and other conferences on leadership in health sciences librarianship. They have also published on this topic: Capdarest-Arest, N., & Gray, J. M. (2020). Health sciences library leadership skills in an interprofessional landscape: a review and textual analysis. Journal of the Medical Library Association: JMLA, 108(4), 547.


2:15pm - 2:30pm
ID: 179 / 4.1: 3
Oral Presentation
Topics: Everything interesting

Knowledge Management and the Digital Transformation for the Health Sector: Framework Development

Eliane Pereira dos Santos, Sebastian Garcia-Saiso, Marcelo D'Agostino, Blessing Mawire

Pan American Health Organization, United States of America

Introduction
The potential of digital technologies for increasing access to communities with health vulnerabilities is huge. However, such communities normally have the least access to connectivity, which exacerbates increased exclusions, inequalities, and the digital divide. It is key that Digital Transformation in the health sector be done with an aim for equitable access, especially during a global pandemic such as the current COVID-19 pandemic. This extends to Digital Transformation in Knowledge Management for the Health Sector.

Aim

The Organization is leading regional efforts to accelerate the digital transformation of the health sector to provide better, more equitable, and advanced healthcare. A set of eight principles have been developed to help understand the focus areas of this digital transformation in the health sector. Knowledge Management in the organization has proposed a strategic alignment to these principles to respond to current and future needs.
Method/ Program Description
The development of our organization’s Knowledge Management Framework for Digital Transformation for the Health Sector aims to position Knowledge Management at the centre of transformative efforts and involves processes that build upon each other to enable triangulation, participatory engagements, buy-in and implementation.

This seven-step process includes literature review, knowledge exchange initiatives, review of internal key reports and frameworks, contextualization, model development, proof of concept development, deployment, and refinement, embedding technical units, and future validation among representatives of our countries and territories.

Results/ Evaluation

By November 2021, we implemented the fifth step of the framework by organizing the first write workshop that gathered experts from various organization worldwide and with different backgrounds (technical expertise and from different geographic and language perspectives).

From this virtual event we were able to move forward with the position paper being prepared which, for each principal of the Digital Transformation, brings a situation analysis, a list of successful initiatives, recommendations for the implementation on the knowledge management and access to information perspectives.

Experts also provided feedback for the next workshops and seminars to be organized either with other experts or official representatives of countries and territories who will finally validate the framework.
Conclusion

Despite of the unprecedent challenges brought by COVID-19 especially for the Public Sector worldwide, it has also brought a remarkable opportunity to re-position and strengthen the field of Knowledge Management and Access to Information in Health in the global effort of independency, interoperability, equity on access to information and leaving no one behind.
Human Touch

This initiative is aligned with the fundamentals of the Universal Health Coverage by leaving no one behind – especially in the context of reducing the inequalities of access to information. At same time it is a contribution to many global initiatives that embrace the digital literacy and interconnectivity.

Biography and Bibliography
Eliane Pereira dos Santos is the Regional Advisor on Knowledge Management and Networks in the Department of Evidence and Intelligence for Action in Health at the Pan American Health Organization since 2011, where she leads the Knowledge Management Project Team, responsible for (and among others) to the PAHO’s Institutional Knowledge/Digital Library, the PAHO/WHO Collaborating Centers in the Americas and the Pan American Journal of Public Health. She is the regional focal point (Americas) for WHO Global Initiatives as the Research4Life Program. She holds a Masters’ degree in Information Science with concentration focus on Knowledge Management (University of Brasilia, Brazil). She also holds a BA in Strategic Management of Public Health (UNICAMP, Brazil) and another on Business Intelligence. She also has experience on country focus as, before joining PAHO Headquarters, she was the General-Coordinator of Documentation and Information (CGDI) in Ministry of Health Brazil (2010-2011).


2:30pm - 2:45pm
ID: 182 / 4.1: 4
Oral Presentation
Topics: Everything interesting

Librarian in future: Professional Requirements from Norwegian Employers

Therese Skagen1, Irene Hunskår2, Regina Küfner Lein3

1Western University of Applied Sciences, Norway; 2VID Specialized University; 3University of Bergen

Introduction

“Competencies for the librarian in future” is a project about professional requirements for librarians in academic and research libraries in Norway. The libraries are continually developing new areas for services, like systematic literature review or research data services. In this project we will elaborate on the competencies needed for employees in research and academic libraries especially within medicine and the health sciences.

Aim

In this study we analyse job advertisements for librarians in academic and research libraries in <our country>. Which competencies and skills do employers in research and academic libraries express in job advertisements?

Method/ Program Description

A document analysis of published job advertisements in academic and research libraries for 18 months (January 2020-June 2021) was performed. Our data include all job advertisements from both private and public sector in Norway, which are reported to Norwegian Labour and Welfare Administration, [NAV].

Two reviewers screened independently 3285 published job advertisements for librarians. Based on inclusion and exclusion criteria, 272 job advertisements were selected for data extraction. The data was categorised into work tasks, formal and informal qualifications, or personal skills.

Results/ Evaluation

The analysis shows the professional requirements stated by employers in academic and research libraries. Preliminary results imply that training as a librarian/information specialist is the most sought-after formal requirement. Teaching and tutoring in information literacy, information searching, and reference skills are the tasks mentioned most often, together with front desk/first line services. New services like research data management, bibliometrics and systematic literature review constitutes a smaller proportion of the job advertisements.

Further, personal skills highlighted are communication skills, being able to show initiative, flexibility and being both a team worker and being able to work independently. Previous experience from academic or research libraries or similar work tasks is highly appreciated.

Conclusion

This study about professional demands for employees in academic and research libraries in Norway, gives insight about employers' expectations and librarians’ needs for competencies. Analysis of job advertisements contributes to the knowledge of formal qualifications, experiences and job-related skills, and personal skills expected. The preferred librarian seems to be an experiences employee with allrounder capabilities to perform at a range of work tasks. This gives little room for newly educated librarians to be employed.

Human Touch (Recommended)

This study can inform providers of education services about the professional skills required from employees in academic and research libraries. Thus, enabling education services’ providers to develop relevant educational offers or tailored continuing educational courses in the medical and health librarian profession. To focus on education and professional competencies, will still be important in the future, as librarians are the most valuable human resource in academic and research libraries.



2:45pm - 3:00pm
ID: 185 / 4.1: 5
Oral Presentation
Topics: Everything interesting

Advancing the ‘art’ of horizon scanning for innovative health technologies

Sonia Garcia Gonzalez-Moral, Catherine Richmond, Claire Eastaugh, Sheila Wallace, Fiona Beyer

NIHR Innovation Observatory, Newcastle University, UK, United Kingdom

Introduction

In the last two decades, horizon-scanning has emerged as a critical tool for the purpose of early identification of signals relevant to decision makers. In the context of healthcare and health services research, these signals may be considered as health technologies. As such, horizon-scanning has been acknowledged as an integral part of the Health Technology Assessment (HTA) process, the process by which evidence on the clinical effectiveness and the costs and benefits of transferring the technology into clinical practice are systematically evaluated and appropriate recommendations made. A new health technology may be a new medicine, device, diagnostic or digital intervention.

Horizon-scanning methods, understood as the systematic examination of signals to identify early signs of important developments, lay their foundations on advanced searching and information retrieval processes. In this regard, one can observe similarities with information retrieval methods employed in systematic reviews. However, whilst systematic reviews transparently report the information searching and selection of studies, horizon-scanning methodologies are not consistently reported in the literature nor are there standards for the reporting or undertaking of this task. Important strategic decisions are made based on horizon-scanning activities, which are complex and time-consuming, requiring a multidisciplinary team for the identification, interpretation, and filtration of the identified signals as well as highly developed technological tools to support the processing and management of knowledge and its dissemination in a timely manner.

Aim
We will present the results of a literature review in horizon-scanning and forecasting methodologies used for the identification of innovative medical health technologies used to support health care decision-making.

Method/ Program Description
This presentation will broadly introduce horizon-scanning methods used for identification of innovative health technologies. Following, we will outline some the identified challenges when horizon-scanning for medical health technologies (medical devices, digital applications and diagnostics) and present a rationale for why horizon-scanning methods need to adapt to the type of health technologies in scope.

Results/ Evaluation
Presentation of the literature review results in line with the review search questions:

What horizon-scanning or forecasting methods are used for the identification of innovative medical health technologies?

Conclusion

- horizon-scanning and forecasting methods used to identify medical health technologies are heterogenous and often used in combination;

- methods are commonly not robustly reported in the literature;

- there is lack of consensus in the use of terminology;

- greater standardarisation of methods reporting will contribute towards efficient retrieval.

Human Touch (Recommended)

Information specialists and medical librarians are highly specialized profesionals with a wealth of collective knowledge and expertise. Used to sharing skills and knowledge to advance information science and support other profesionals fulfill their research or clinical needs.

Biography and Bibliography
Sonia works as Research Associate (Information Specialist) at the National Institute for Health Research Innovation Observatory (NIHR IO) hosted by the Population Health Sciences Institute at Newcastle University. At the NIHR IO she co-leads a team of horizon scanning analysts specialised in medicines horizon scanning for a number of UK stakeholders. She collaborates across multiple programmes as the NIHR IO on horizon scanning, identification and data retrieval methods development. Additionally, she contributes as information specialist to externally funded projects such as the Technology Appraisal Review groups that feed into the NICE TA programme for medicines. She is a seasoned information specialist with experience conducting systematic reviews both as reviewer and information specialist. She holds a Bachelor (Hons) in Information Science and a MSc in Applied Health Research Methods. She is currently undertaking a part-time PhD on horizon scanning methods for the identification of innovative medical technologies.

- Gonzalez-Moral SG, Al-Assaf A, Pandey S, Ogunbayo O, Craig D. OP218 Searching Preprint Repositories For COVID-19 Therapeutics Using A Semi-Automated Text-Mining Tool. International Journal of Technology Assessment in Health Care. [Online] Cambridge University Press; 2021;37(S1): 6–6. Available from: doi:10.1017/S0266462321000799
- The Imagine Series: what’s next for research in dementia with Lewy bodies? The carer perspective. 25th Cochrane Colloquium. Edinburgh. UK
- The Imagine Series: a knowledge exchange model merging global research evidence with patient and carer insight to help shape the future. 25th Cochrane Colloquium. Edinburgh. UK
- Khan SK, Moral SGG, Ogunbayo D, Craig D. OP484 Analysis Of Horizon Scanning Outputs For The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence Health Technology Assessment Process. International Journal of Technology Assessment in Health Care. [Online] Cambridge University Press; 2020;36(S1): 10–11. Available from: doi:10.1017/S0266462320001142
- Arber M, Garcia S, Veale T, Edwards M, Shaw A, Glanville JM. PERFORMANCE OF OVID MEDLINE SEARCH FILTERS TO IDENTIFY HEALTH STATE UTILITY STUDIES. International Journal of Technology Assessment in Health Care. [Online] Cambridge University Press; 2017;33(4): 472–480. Available from: doi:10.1017/S0266462317000897
- Arber M, Garcia S, Veale T, Edwards M, Shaw A, Glanville J. Performance of Search Filters to Identify Health State Utility Studies. Value in Health. 2016 Nov 1;19(7):A390-1.
- O’Connor, S., Hanlon, P., O’Donnell, C.A. et al. Understanding factors affecting patient and public engagement and recruitment to digital health interventions: a systematic review of qualitative studies. BMC Med Inform Decis Mak 16, 120 (2016). https://doi.org/10.1186/s12911-016-0359-3
- O'Connor S, Hanlon P, O'Donnell CA, et alBarriers and facilitators to patient and public engagement and recruitment to digital health interventions: protocol of a systematic review of qualitative studies. BMJ Open 2016;6:e010895. doi: 10.1136/bmjopen-2015-010895


3:00pm - 3:15pm
ID: 188 / 4.1: 6
Oral Presentation
Topics: Everything interesting

Library and publishing – cooperation, involvement, challenges

Magdalena Maria Kokosinska

Medical University of Lodz, Poland

Introduction
November 2020 marks a new publishing initiative at our university - a publishing series UMedical Reports (UMR). It is an organ of the Publishing House of the Medical University of Lodz, Poland serving the purpose of Open Access publication of original monographs, authored or edited, in Polish or English. The publications have an electronic form and are published in the CYBRA Lodz Regional Digital Library. The subject matter falls within the scientific disciplines of pharmaceutical sciences, medical sciences, and health sciences.

Two librarians from The Library and Information Center of the Medical University of Lodz were actively involved in the creation of UMR from the beginning (April 2020), and their functions were expanded over time: from editorial assistant and graphic designer to editor and language proofreader, the person coordinating much of the publishing processes, and compositor. Later, a third person also joined.

Aim
The series was created as a forum for exchanging thoughts and experiences of scientists and health care professionals, doctoral students, and students, as well as for presenting and summarizing achievements, the current state of knowledge, and prospects for the development of the above-mentioned disciplines.
Method/ Program Description

The librarians’ involvement in this project stemmed from an awareness of the knowledge and experience of someone working with publishers of various types. The job presents many challenges: the need to be well organized, to balance library and publishing responsibilities, to establish and maintain good relationships with authors, and to be able to make demands in a way that is both firm and also polite. We collaborate with the library's bibliography and bibliometrics department, university translators, the university's promotion and marketing department, IT specialists, the national library (ISBN and legal deposit), and external reviewers.

Results/ Evaluation
By the end of 2021, we had published 18 monographs – three authored monographs are written entirely in English, several chapters in edited monographs are also in English. All monographs are peer-reviewed by 2 external reviewers (single-blind peer review).
Conclusion

Through involvement in the new publishing initiative, the perception of the library by some academics has changed for the better. The number of contacts between researchers and the library has increased.

The biggest benefits are: raising awareness among researchers about the role of the academic library, the opportunity to participate in an interesting initiative related to the dissemination of scientific work and achievements of the university, gaining a better understanding of the scholarly publishing process. Contacts with scientists are not always easy, but such challenges teach us a lot. The support of our supervisor and professor, who is the editor-in-chief, is also very important. For us as librarians, this is a great opportunity for our own growth - to expand our knowledge, develop our skills, and gain additional experience in a new area.

Human Touch (Recommended)

A partnership and cooperative approach is the basis of our work. Without them, and without a mutual understanding between author and librarian/publisher, the work would be much more difficult.



3:15pm - 3:30pm
ID: 158 / 4.1: 7
Oral Presentation
Topics: Everything interesting

Library and communication skills for the sake of scientific heritage and health promotion: new spaces, new opportunities at the Italian National Institute of Health

Paola De Castro, Federica Napolitani, Elisabetta Poltronieri

Istituto Superiore di Sanità, Italy

Introduction

Nobody could deny that library and communication skills are a precious support to scientific research; perhaps the use of such skills to support initiatives in the area of cultural and historical heritage in a research environment is less frequent and could be optimised to promote health within an historical –cultural framework.

Aim

This poster reports about an ongoing project for the Promotion of the historical, artistic and cultural heritage of the Istituto Superiore di Sanità (the Italian National Institute of Health, ISS). The objective is to describe the activities carried out within this ISS Project and to show how similar initiatives in the areas of history and art could help to engage different stakeholders like policymakers, citizens and students for the promotion of public health.

Program Description
The opening of the ISS Museum was an important part of the Project. The Museum was inaugurated in 2017 with the intent to preserve the history of the main Italian institute of research and to promote healthy behaviour among the population (an area in the Museum is dedicated to temporary exhibitions and is now devoted to the COVID-19 pandemic). ISS has recently set up a website (https://arch.iss.it) collecting images pertaining to ancient (over 16,000 digitised photographs) about and current collections of multimedial material produced for institutional purposes throughout the years, back from early '30 of the XX century. A collection of over 1000 scientific instruments and of about 100 objects (statues, paintings etc) of artistic interest is also part of the ISS heritage, as described in the poster.

Results/ Evaluation
The use of the historical heritage of an scientific research institute can be a useful tool to disseminate health research, promote healthy behaviours, and build new collaborating networks not only among scientists, but among young researchers, students, citizens and people involved in historical and artistic practices.

Conclusion

Putting together library and communication skills is a great opportunity to boost both the library resources and the visibility of the institution in different national and international contexts outside the scientific arena. At the same time, an enlightened vision providing new space for culture is a key asset for staff wellbeing and internal cohesion.

Human Touch

The activities related to this Project have proved to increase a positive attitude and to bring a sense of contentment to all people involved.

Biography and Bibliography
Paola De Castro. Director of the Scientific Communication Unit at the Istituto Superiore di Sanità (ISS), the National Institute of Health in Italy (www.iss.it). She develops and implements strategies to support science communication at different levels, including the management of ISS publications (journals, technical reports, newsletters, and others) and the organisation of events addressed to different stakeholders. She participates in multidisciplinary research and training for public health, mainly focused on science communication, health equity, health literacy, and scientific writing, with research partnerships in Europe, Latin America, and Africa. She is also Director if the ISS Interactive Museum for Public Health and, more recently of the ISS Scientific Library providing access to over 20 thousand scientific journals and the most relevand biomedical databases. Such activities provide a wider vision of science communication and allow to create links and connections with different research groups and stakeholders.

De Castro P, Salinetti S, Barbaro MC, et al. Information specialists and researchers working together for health promotion: Benefits from school-work educational programmes at the National Institute of Health in Italy. Health Info Libr J. 2021;00:1–5. https://doi.org/10.1111/hir.12375 https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/epdf/10.1111/hir.12375

Bertinato L, Brambilla G, De Castro P, et al How can we manage the COVID-19 infodemics? A case study targeted to health workers in Italy. Annali dell'Istituto Superiore di Sanità 2021;57(2):121-127. https://www.iss.it/documents/20126/0/ANN_21_02_02.pdf https://www.iss.it/documents/20126/0/ANN_21_02_02.pdf

Bucciardini, R., Contoli, B., De Castro, P. et al. The health equity in all policies (HEiAP) approach before and beyond the Covid-19 pandemic in the Italian context. Int J Equity Health 2020;19, 92. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12939-020-01209-0
https://equityhealthj.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s12939-020-01209-0

De Castro P, et al. Training for community health workers: the first step towards a model of community antiretroviral therapy delivery. African Journal of social work. 2019, n. 2
https://www.ajol.info/index.php/ajsw/article/view/192187


 
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