‘It's a whole cultural shift’: Understanding Learning in Cultural Commissioning from a Qualitative Process Evaluation
Taylor and Francis
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This qualitative process evaluation investigated learning from stakeholders (patient representatives, art managers/artists, clinicians and commissioners) involved in a co-produced cultural commissioning grant scheme. The scheme was devised as a mechanism to foster learning between, and within, stakeholder groups and to embed co-production in decision-making in clinical commissioning. The evaluation included respondents (n=36) from four stakeholder groups in three sequential stages. Findings identified themes centred on outcomes, learning, co-production, and cultural and political change, specifically that stakeholder roles need to be clearly defined and understood and that co-production takes a significant time commitment. Co-production in innovative projects is both complex and challenging. However, despite this, involving stakeholders has benefits for service design and the clinical commissioning process.
PRACTICE: Contemporary Issues in Practitioner Education;
Crone, Diane, Ellis, L, Bryan, H, Pearce, M, and Ford, J. (2019)'"‘It's a Whole Cultural Shift’: Understanding Learning in Cultural Commissioning from a Qualitative Process Evaluation', PRACTICE: Contemporary Issues in Practitioner Education. https://doi.org/10.1080/25783858.2019.1660497
Article published in PRACTICE: Contemporary Issues in Practitioner Education available at https://doi.org/10.1080/25783858.2019.1660497
Cardiff Metropolitan University (Grant ID: Cardiff Metropolian (Internal))
This work was commissioned by NHS Gloucestershire Clinical Commissioning Group (CCG).
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