WorldCat Identities

Goodman, Claire

Overview
Works: 12 works in 15 publications in 1 language and 15 library holdings
Genres: Documentary films  Nonfiction films  Academic theses 
Roles: Author
Classifications: HQ76.2.U52, 306.778
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Claire Goodman
Paris is burning by Jennie Livingston( Visual )

3 editions published between 1990 and 2005 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"A fascinating study of the world of drag balls where gay men, mostly black, realize their dreams by dressing up and posing like models. ... Long before Madonna discovered vogeuing [i.e. voguing?], it was being practiced at the Paris Ballroom in the Bronx. ... Besides vogeuing [sic], contestants may enter competitions for weightlifters, would-be executives, cadets, aspiring models and butch queens"--Variety review, October 15, 1990
Engaging hard-to-reach groups in health promotion: the views of older people and professionals from a qualitative study in England( )

1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract: Background: Older people living in deprived areas, from black and minority ethnic groups, and aged over 85 years are often considered hard-to-reach. This qualitative study aimed to explore their views on health promotion services, with a view to help inform best practice on engagement. Methods: Older people were recruited through primary care and community-based groups. 19 participated in an interview (n=15) or focus group (n=4); including some overlaps, 16 were from a deprived area, 12 were in black and ethnic minority groups, and 5 were aged 85 years or older. Cross-sector professionals across England with experience of working with one or more of the groups were identified with online searches and snowball sampling. 31 of 44 professionals completed an online survey. Thematic analysis was used to develop a framework of higher and lower level themes. Interpretations were discussed and agreed within the team. Findings: Older people from all hard-to-reach groups described some health-promoting activities they practised themselves, including lifelong lifestyle approaches, with a focus on maintaining independence. All groups reported cost and access considerations as barriers to participation in health promotion. Among older people in deprived areas, facilitators included monetary incentives and interventions held locally or accessible through free transport. Barriers included reluctance to seek medical help, mistrust of professionals, and negative social relationships with other participants. Professionals' successful strategies targeting this group included personalised health education focusing on their interests and engaging local services, community, peers, and family. Older people from black and ethnic minority groups reported that social opportunities and peer support facilitated engagement. Barriers focused on cultural and language differences. These barriers were also reported by professionals who reported culture-specific, tailored information alongside good relationships with community groups and families as important. For the oldest-old, home visits were popular. Poor health and lack of interest in health promotion were major barriers. Face-to-face contact and involving individuals from an early stage were reported as successful strategies by professionals. Interpretation: This is one of few studies conducted in England investigating views of both hard-to-reach older people and professionals working with them. Study limitations include selection bias because only those interested responded. Specific facilitators and barriers identified by older people and professionals may shape best practice on increasing engagement with health promotion services for hard-to-reach groups. Funding: National Institute for Health Research (NIHR). AL is funded by the NIHR School for Public Health Research
Consumer involvement in health research: a UK scoping and survey( )

1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract Consumer involvement or patient and public involvement (PPI) in health research is a UK policy imperative and a prerequisite for many funders. PPI in research is defined as research carried out with or being carried out by the public (or service users), rather than research on patients and public as subjects or participants. Despite the clear policy driver, there is relatively little empirical evidence on the extent, processes and impact of user involvement in research. This paper aims to add to the international evidence base on PPI in research by providing a key overview of current trends and impacts. In order to understand the current extent and variation of PPI in research, a scoping exercise and survey were carried out on selected UK studies. Six research topic areas (cystic fibrosis, diabetes, arthritis, dementia, intellectual and developmental disabilities, and public health) were selected to ensure a range of designs, study populations and histories of PPI in research. A total of 838 studies (non-commercial studies and not older than 2 years) were contacted. The response rate for the scoping was 38% and the survey 28%. In the scoping, 51% of studies had some evidence of PPI and in the survey 79%. The most common PPI activity was steering committee membership and reviewing patient information leaflets. There appeared to be some blurred roles with patients participating as research subjects as well as carrying out patient involvement roles. A major finding was the limited amount of available information about PPI in publicly accessible research documents. We suggest that the invisibility of this type of involvement and the lack of routinely collected information about PPI results in a lack of shared understanding of what optimal PPI in a study should look like, with important implications for practice. Furthermore, without a framework to review PPI it is difficult to know if different approaches to PPI have a different impact on key outcomes of the research
What research we no longer need in neurodegenerative disease at the end of life: The case of research in dementia( )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

How embedded is public involvement in mainstream health research in England a decade after policy implementation? A realist evaluation( )

in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Objectives To explore how embedded patient and public involvement is within mainstream health research following two decades of policy-driven work to underpin health research with patient and public involvement in England. Methods Realist evaluation using Normalization Process Theory as a programme theory to understand what enabled patient and public involvement to be embedded as normal practice. Data were collected through a national scoping and survey, and qualitative methods to track patient and public involvement processes and impact over time within 22 nationally funded research projects. Results In research studies that were able to create reciprocal working relationships and to embed patient and public involvement this was contingent on: the purpose of patient and public involvement being clear; public contributors reflecting research end-beneficiaries; researchers understanding the value of patient and public involvement; patient and public involvement opportunities being provided throughout the research and ongoing evaluation of patient and public involvement. Key contested areas included: whether to measure patient and public involvement impact; seeking public contributors to maintain a balance between being research-aware and an outsider standpoint seen as 'authentically' lay; scaling-up patient and public involvement embedded within a research infrastructure rather than risk token presence and whether patient and public involvement can have a place within basic science. Conclusions While patient and public involvement can be well-integrated within all types of research, policy makers should take account of tensions that must be navigated in balancing moral and methodological imperatives
A Delphi survey of clinical nursing research priorities within a regional health authority by Claire Goodman( )

2 editions published in 1986 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Nurse-led case management for community dwelling older people: an explorative study of models and costs( )

1 edition published in 2012 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract : Aim To compare community matrons with other nurses carrying out case management for impact on service use and costs. Background In England, nurses working in general practice, as district nurses and disease-specific nurses, undertake use case management. Community matrons were introduced to case management to reduce unplanned hospitalizations of people with complex conditions. Methods Managers in three Primary Care Trusts (PCTs) identified four nurses/matrons engaged in case management. Nurses/matrons recruited five community-dwelling patients referred to them for case management. Patients reported use of health/social services for 9 months, 2008 to 2009. Nurses/matrons completed activity diaries. Results Service use data were available for 33 patients. Compared with other nurse case managers, community matrons had: smaller caseloads; more patient contact time (mean 364 vs. 80 minutes per patient per month); and older patients (mean age 81 vs. 75 years, P = 0.03) taking more medications (mean 8.9 vs. 5.6, P = 0.014). Monthly costs were significantly higher for patients managed by community matrons (add £861), and who lived alone (add £696). Hospitalizations were not associated with patient or service delivery factors. Conclusion Further research on cost-effectiveness of case management models is required. Implications for Nursing Management The case for continued investment in community matrons remains to be proven
Editorial( )

in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Facilitators and barriers for recruiting and engaging hard-to-reach older people to health promotion interventions and related research: a systematic review( )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract: Background: Older people from particular groups engage less in health promotion interventions and related research, potentially generating inequities. This review aimed to identify barriers and facilitators to participation in health promotion interventions or health promotion-related research in groups of older people known to participate less. Methods: We focused on older people from black and minority ethnic groups, older people in deprived areas, and those aged 85 years and older (oldest-old). We searched Medline, Cochrane Library, SCOPUS, Embase, PsychINFO, SSCI, CINAHL, and SCIE databases (Jan 1, 1990, to Dec 31, 2014) to identify eligible studies reporting facilitators and barriers of recruiting or engaging any of the three groups in health interventions or health promotion-related research (see appendix for search terms). Eligible study designs included surveys, qualitative interviews and focus groups, and mixed methods. Recruitment and engagement strategies reported were identified and analysed thematically for each group. Themes were identified by two researchers independently and agreed with the team. Findings: 34 studies (three with oldest-old, 24 with black and minority ethnic groups, five within deprived areas, one with both oldest-old and black and minority ethnic groups, one with both oldest-old and deprived areas) were included. Half of studies reported mainly on recruitment; half on engagement. 16 studies focused on participation in interventions; 18 studies were on participation in related research. Facilitators for recruiting in deprived areas included targeting social aspects of participation and providing a personalised approach. Similarly, building trust was important for recruitment from black and minority ethnic groups and oldest-old. Facilitators for engaging black and minority ethnic groups included involving community leaders and recruitment during existing activities; for the oldest-old gaining family support was important. Facilitators across all groups included use of incentives and well-targeted advertising. Barriers among black and minority ethnic groups included fear of falling, poor knowledge of benefits, lack of self-confidence, family responsibilities, and cultural barriers (language, mixed-sex sessions, religious practices). Barriers among the oldest-old included tiredness and feeling too old for preventive health care. Negative social interaction with research staff was a barrier identified in deprived areas only. Barriers across all groups were lack of motivation, deteriorating health, costs, and lack of transportation. Interpretation: This review has identified numerous facilitators and barriers for recruiting and engaging hard-to-reach older people in health promotion interventions and related research; these include specific facilitators and barriers for particular groups, which should be considered in practice. Funding: This study was funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR). AL is funded by the NIHR School for Public Health Research
Oxford Handbook of Primary Care and Community Nursing (2 ed.) by Vari Drennan( Book )

1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Establishing a community of practice for dementia champions (innovative practice)( )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

This discussion paper considers the currently evolving roles of dementia champions and describes an initiative designed to support their activities. The aim of this initiative was to establish a county-wide group that has a shared group identity and sufficient critical mass that is able to identify and implement dementia training and development needs for the health and social care workforce. The approach used to achieve this aim was a Dementia Champion Community of Practice Project, which involved dementia leads in various NHS Trusts. Whilst this approach might be effective at practitioner level, the Dementia Champion Community of Practice Project experience suggests that if such initiatives are to be sustainable they need to be strategically placed within networks that can bring together service providers, educators and commissioners
 
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Audience level: 0.73 (from 0.35 for Paris is b ... to 0.97 for Oxford Han ...)

Languages
English (15)