Describe the environment and access for potential subjects.
If consent or approval forms are required, they must be created.
Define the time required to complete the project.
Make a schedule.
It is important that your timeline is sufficiently general to allow for any possible implementation.
You should describe the changes or resources needed to implement the solution.
The clinical tools and process changes that are required to implement the solution should be considered.
Create a resource list.
Describe the tools and methods, such a questionnaire, scale or test that can be used to monitor implementation of the solution.
Develop the instruments.
Define the steps involved in delivering the (intervention solution) and explain if training is needed.
Give an outline of your data collection plan.
Define how data will be managed and by whom.
Provide details about how the data analysis will be performed.
The data collection tools required for this task should be developed.
Define the strategies that can be used to manage any obstacles, facilitators, and/or challenges.
The feasibility of the plan for implementation.
The costs of personnel, consumable materials, equipment (if they are not provided by the institute), and computer-related costs (librarian consult, database acces, etc.) should be addressed.
Other costs, such as travel and presentation development.
Be sure to explain each one briefly.
Make a budget.
Describe the plans for extending, revising, and stopping a proposed solution following implementation.
Harris Health Organization was selected as the chosen healthcare organization for the implementation plan.
The goal of the implementation plan was for the school-based intervention to decrease the rate of visits to the clinic by the focus group.
The Harris Health Organization’s three nurses would be visiting five schools as representatives and planning an intervention program. Blaakman et. al. (2014).
Settings and Potential Subjects
Both elementary and primary schools would receive the intervention plan and implement it.
Teachers and school nurses will help nurses gain access to students who have asthma.
Parents would be consulted by the nurses.
The intervention takes approximately 6 months.
Preparation for research
Collecting primary data
Secondary data collection
This plan will be implemented by the focus group consisting of 50 asthmatic students, their class teachers, parents, school nurses, and other relevant human resources.
This plan was based on the Visual Analog Study scale (VAS), which can also be used to provide additional resources (Sleath, et al. 2014).
Monitoring Methods and Instruments
To ensure effective monitoring of the intervention, the survey would be completed with all participants.
Separate questionnaires would be sent to parents and children. Each questionnaire would have close ending questions.
Closed-ended questions would allow for easier data analysis and help quantify the data.
This would allow for better understanding of the outcomes of the program.
The parents of children with asthma would be invited to meet regularly, so that the development could be recorded for future assessment.
Schools can offer a range of educational initiatives to parents of asthmatic children. These include cleaning the school environment regularly.
It is also a good way to prevent hypersensitivity in the family.
Data Collection Plan
The data collection process would take place in a cohort of 50 people with the same number of children as their parents.
SPSS software will be used to analyze quantitative data.
Data must be stored in a secure and appropriate way, out of reach from any potential harm.
It is best to save it electronically using appropriate safety precautions.
When preparing the report, it is essential to keep the confidentiality of all study participants.
Data must be deleted permanently after the end of the research.
The Process: Barriers, Facilitators and Challenges
There might be a number of obstacles or difficulties in the implementation of an intervention plan. For example, parents may not have enough knowledge or are unwilling to take part.
Lack of funding or resources could also be a problem.
Therefore, it is important that researchers clearly explain the purpose of the study to all potential participants and the importance of it to them in order to motivate them to participate in it.
The feasibility of the implementation plan
The parents and management of the school would appreciate the plan.
Because of this, the implementation could reduce the number of asthmatic attacks that result in hospitalizations for schoolchildren.
It would be necessary for the project plan to be maintained that the plan is updated on the basis of the information generated.
All necessary changes in the plan must be accepted and made accordingly.
Description and Revision of The Modified Plans
Stocking enough Asthma supplies and inhalers would be a responsibility of school nurses.
Symbicort (for children over 12 years old) and seretide (for elementary schoolchildren) can be combined drugs (Hollenbach & Cloutier 2014).
Students from the focus group are instructed to use masks to prevent allergy, which can trigger an asthma attack.
These plans were put in place to reduce the number students visiting the clinic.
The qualitative analysis of asthma medication adherence among urban teens: Barriers, facilitators, and experiences with school-based treatment.
Journal of Asthma, 51(5) 522-529
Hollenbach J. P. & Cloutier M. M. (2014). Implementing school-asthma programs: lessons learned, recommendations.
Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology. 134(6). 1245-1249.
Prospective study of visual analogue scaling (VAS) as a monitoring instrument for daily asthma symptoms in adolescents.
Allergy, Asthma, & Clinical Immunology, 13(1): 24.
(2014). Questions?asking during pediatric asthma appointments.
International Journal of Pharmacy Practice, 22(1). 69-75.