1 Throughout this guide, we use the term “child health” to refer to both child and adolescent health.
2 National Network of Public Health Institutes. Understanding Your Customer, Understanding Your Process: QI Essentials. Webinar presentation. Washington, DC: National Network of Public Health Institutes; April 2013. http://nnphi.org/CMSuploads/UnderstandingYourCustomerWebConferencepresentation.pdf. Accessed July 12, 2013.
3 Viswanathan M, Ammerman A, Eng E, et al. Community-Based Participatory Research: Assessing the Evidence. Evidence Report/Technology Assessment No. 99. Prepared by RTI-University of North Carolina Evidence-based Practice Center under Contract No. 290-02-0016. AHRQ Publication No. 04-E022-2. Rockville, MD: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality; July 2004. http://archive.ahrq.gov/downloads/pub/evidence/pdf/cbpr/cbpr.pdf. Accessed July 12, 2013.
4 Allen-Mears P, Hudgins CA, Enberg ME, et al. Using a collaboratory model to translate social work research into practice and policy. Res Soc Work Pract 2005 January;15:29-40.
5 Vermont Child Health Improvement Program. Establishing a Child Health Improvement Partnership: A How-to Guide. 2nd ed. Burlington, VT: Vermont Child Health Improvement Program; October 2009. http://www.healthandwelfare.idaho.gov/Portals/0/Medical/MedicaidCHIP/EstablishingAChildHealthIPGuide.pdf. Accessed July 12, 2013.
6 The Effective Health Care Program Stakeholder Guide. AHRQ Publication No. 11-EHC069-EF. Rockville, MD: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality; July 2011. https://archive.ahrq.gov/research/findings/evidence-based-reports/stakeholderguide/index.html.
7 A logic model shows how resources and activities are expected to lead to intended outcomes. W.K. Kellogg Foundation. Logic Model Development Guide. Battle Creek, MI: W.K. Kellogg Foundation; January 2004. https://www.wkkf.org/resource-directory/resources/2004/01/guiding-program-direction-with-logic-models. Accessed October 21, 2013.
8 Centre for Healthcare Quality Improvement. Releasing Time to Care Driver Diagrams. Toronto, Ontario: Centre for Healthcare Quality Improvement; June 2010. http://www.lanetpbrn.net/wp-content/uploads/Key-Driver-Presentation-%E2%80%93-Center-for-Healthcare-Quality-Improvement-presentation.pdf. Accessed October 21, 2013.
9 A reference tool for conducting an environmental scan was developed by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration for grantees in the Linking Actions for Unmet Needs in Children’s Health (Project LAUNCH) Grant Program. This tool may serve as a guide for developing an environmental scan specifically for stakeholder engagement. To access this tool, go to: http://projectlaunch.promoteprevent.org/sites/default/files/Project%20LAUNCH/Getting%20Started/20101101_LAUNCH_Environmental_Scanning_and_Strategic_Planning_Guidance_2010_2011.pdf.
10 AHRQ Guide to Patient and Family Engagement in Hospital Quality and Safety. Rockville, MD: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality; June 2013. http://www.ahrq.gov/professionals/systems/hospital/engagingfamilies/guide.html. Accessed October 21, 2013.
11 Moran JW, Duffy GL. Team Chartering. Washington, DC: Public Health Foundation; 2010. http://www.phf.org/resourcestools/Pages/Team_Chartering.aspx.
12 The Coalition Self-Assessment Survey, by Erin Kenney and Shoshanna Sofaer, was developed as a tool for coalitions to obtain feedback about how members of a collaborative project perceive that a coalition is doing. It was adapted by the Allies Against Asthma, based at the University of Michigan. To access this survey, go to: http://www.asthma.umich.edu/media/eval_autogen/CSAS.pdf.
13 The Coalition Effectiveness Inventory, developed by Frances D. Butterfoss, is a diagnostic checklist for coalition staff and key leaders to assess coalition effectiveness. To access this inventory, go to: http://coalitionswork.com/wp-content/uploads/coalition_effectiveness_inventory.pdf.