Matthew Chinman mainly focuses on Mental health, Health psychology, Mental illness, Psychiatry and Process management. His Mental health research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Psychological intervention, Nursing, Self-esteem, Substance abuse and Comorbidity. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Health psychology, Environmental resource management and Quality is strongly linked to Public relations.
His study in Mental illness is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Peer support, Quality of life, Social support, Focus group and Mentorship. His Psychiatry study combines topics in areas such as Peer group and Clinical psychology. He focuses mostly in the field of Process management, narrowing it down to matters related to Process and, in some cases, Implementation research and Nonprobability sampling.
His primary areas of study are Psychiatry, Mental health, Nursing, Mental illness and Health care. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Clinical psychology under Psychiatry, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Bipolar disorder. His Mental health research incorporates themes from Peer group, Veterans Affairs, Peer support and Public health.
Many of his research projects under Nursing are closely connected to Program evaluation with Program evaluation, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His work deals with themes such as Implementation research and Health policy, which intersect with Health informatics. His work carried out in the field of Mental illness brings together such families of science as Service, Social support, Focus group and Gerontology.
Matthew Chinman spends much of his time researching Veterans Affairs, Psychological intervention, Mental health, Medical education and Health administration. His work investigates the relationship between Veterans Affairs and topics such as Quality management that intersect with problems in Outreach. His Psychological intervention study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Insomnia and Health psychology.
His Mental health study contributes to a more complete understanding of Psychiatry. His Medical education research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Patient satisfaction, Intervention and PsycINFO. His studies in Health administration integrate themes in fields like Health services research, Health informatics and Academic detailing.
Matthew Chinman mainly investigates Veterans Affairs, Program evaluation, Collaborative learning, Quality management and Health administration. His Veterans Affairs research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Patient satisfaction, Medical education, Community integration, Service delivery framework and Mental health. Among his research on Program evaluation, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Process management, Blueprint, Consistency, Outreach and Health care.
His research integrates issues of Medical record, Health services research, Medical emergency, Health informatics and Implementation research in his study of Health administration. Health informatics is a subfield of Public health that Matthew Chinman explores.
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A refined compilation of implementation strategies: results from the Expert Recommendations for Implementing Change (ERIC) project.
Byron James Powell;Thomas J. Waltz;Matthew J. Chinman;Laura J. Damschroder.
Implementation Science (2015)
Peer Support Among Individuals With Severe Mental Illness: A Review of the Evidence
Larry Davidson;Matthew Chinman;Bret Kloos;Richard Weingarten.
Clinical Psychology-science and Practice (1999)
Peer Support Among Adults With Serious Mental Illness: A Report From the Field
Larry Davidson;Matthew Chinman;David Sells;Michael Rowe.
Schizophrenia Bulletin (2005)
Peer Support Services for Individuals With Serious Mental Illnesses: Assessing the Evidence
Matthew Chinman;Preethy George;Richard H. Dougherty;Allen S. Daniels.
Psychiatric Services (2014)
An ecological assessment of community-based interventions for prevention and health promotion: Approaches to measuring community coalitions
Robert M. Goodman;Abraham Wandersman;Matthew Chinman;Pam Imm.
American Journal of Community Psychology (1996)
Getting To Outcomes™ 2004
Matthew Chinman;Pamela Imm;Abraham Wandersman.
Use of concept mapping to characterize relationships among implementation strategies and assess their feasibility and importance: results from the Expert Recommendations for Implementing Change (ERIC) study
Thomas J. Waltz;Byron James Powell;Monica M. Matthieu;Monica M. Matthieu;Laura J. Damschroder.
Implementation Science (2015)
Getting to outcomes: a results-based approach to accountability
Abraham Wandersman;Pamela Imm;Matthew Chinman;Shakeh Kaftarian.
Evaluation and Program Planning (2000)
The Benefits and Costs of Volunteering in Community Organizations: Review and Practical Implications
Matthew J. Chinman;Abraham Wandersman.
Nonprofit and Voluntary Sector Quarterly (1999)
Supported socialization for people with psychiatric disabilities: Lessons from a randomized controlled trial
Larry Davidson;Golan Shahar;David A. Stayner;Matthew J. Chinman.
Journal of Community Psychology (2004)
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