Publications from SCALS
- Greenhalgh T, Jackson C, Shaw SE, Janamian T. Achieving research impact through co-creation: a literature review and empirical case study, Milbank Quarterly¸ 2016; 94(2): 392-429.
- Greenhalgh T, Shaw S, Wherton J et al. SCALS: A fourth-generation study of assisted living technologies in their organisational, social, political and policy context. BMJ Open 2016;6:e010208
- Goodyear-Smith F, Jackson C, Greenhalgh T. Co-design and implementation research: challenges and solutions for ethics committees. BMC Med Ethics 2015; 16 (1), 1-5.
PAST PUBLICATIONSThe following publications were not funded by SCALS but form the background to the current programme of work.
- Procter R, Wherton J, Greenhalgh T, Sugarhood P, Rouncefield M, Hinder S. Telecare Call Centre Work and Ageing in Place. Computer Supported Cooperative Work 2016: 1-27.
- Greenhalgh T, Procter R, Wherton J, Sugarhood P, Hinder S, Rouncefield M. What is quality in assisted living technology? The ARCHIE framework for effective telehealth and telecare services. BMC Medicine 2015; 13: 91.
- Wherton J, Sugarhood P, Procter R, Hinder S, Greenhalgh T. Co-production in practice: How people with assisted living needs can help design and evolve technologies and services. Implementation Science 2015; 10: 75.
- Wherton J, Sugarhood P, Procter R, Greenhalgh T. Designing technologies for social connection with older people. In Garitini C, Prendergast D: Ageing and the Digital Life Course. Berghahn Books, 2015.
- Greenhalgh T, Swinglehurst D, Stones R. Rethinking resistance to big IT: A sociological study of why and when healthcare staff do not use nationally mandated information and communication technologies. Health Services and Delivery Research 2014; 39 (2): 1-86.
- Procter R, Greenhalgh T, Wherton J, Sugarhood P, Rouncefield M, Hinder S. The day-to-day co-production of ageing in place. Computer Supported Co-operative Work 2014; 23(3): 245-267.
- Greenhalgh T, Wherton J, Sugarhood P, Hinder S, Procter R. What matters to older people with assisted living needs? A phenomenological analysis of the use and non-use of telehealth and telecare. Soc Sci Med 2013; 93: 86-94.
- Greenhalgh T, Procter R, Wherton J, Sugarhood P, Shaw S. The organising vision for telehealth and telecare: discourse analysis. BMJ Open 2012; 2: e001574.
- Sugarhood P, Wherton J, Procter R, Greenhalgh T. Technology as system innovation: application of the diffusion of innovation model to telecare. Recent Advances in Assistive Technology and Engineering 2014; 9: 79-87.
- Wherton J, Sugarhood P, Procter R, Rouncefield M, Dewsbury G, Hinder S, et al. Designing assisted living technologies 'in the wild': preliminary experiences with cultural probe methodology. BMC Medicine Research Methodology 2012; 12:188.
- Greenhalgh T, Russell J, Ashcroft R, Parsons W. Why national eHealth programs need dead philosophers: Wittgensteinian reflections on the policymakers’ reluctance to learn from history. The Milbank Quarterly 2011; 89: 4: 533-563.
- Greenhalgh T, Swinglehurst D. Studying technology use as social practice: the untapped potential of ethnography. BMC Med 2011; 9: 45.
- Greenhalgh T, Russell J. Why do evaluations of eHealth programs fail? An alternative set of guiding principles. PLOS Medicine 2010; 7: 11, e1000360.