Basic Criteria, Models, and Indicators of Intersectoral Collabora-tion in Health Promotion: A Scoping Review
Background: In this study, the basic criteria, models, and indicators of intersectoral collaboration in health promotion were investigated to facilitate the implementation of collaboration.
Methods: This scoping review was conducted using datasets of Embase, Web of Science, Scopus, and PubMed, and search engines of Google, Google Scholar, and ProQuest.
Results: 52 studies were included, and 32 codes in Micro, Meso, and Macro level, were obtained. Micro-level criteria had the highest frequency. Among the models used in the reviewed studies, social network analysis, Diagnosis of Sustainable Collaboration, Bergen, and logic models had the highest frequency. Among the indicators studied, the number of participants and the level of collaboration as well as its sustainability were the most frequent indicators.
Conclusion: The findings identified the most important and widely used criteria, models, and indicators of intersectoral collaboration in health promotion which can be useful for decision-makers and planners in the domain of health promotion, in designing, implementing, and evaluating collaborative programs.
2. Raphael D (2013). The political economy of health promotion: part 1, national commitments to provision of the prerequisites of health. Health Promot Int, 28(1):95-111.
3. Marshall M, Leatherman S, Mattke S (2004). Selecting indicators for the quality of health promotion, prevention and primary care at the health systems level in OECD countries. https://www.oecd.org/els/health-systems/33865865.pdf
4. Public Health Agency of Canada Ottawa (PHAo) (2007). Crossing sectors: experiences in intersectoral action, public policy and health. https://www.canada.ca/content/dam/phac-aspc/migration/phac-aspc/publicat/2007/cro-sec/pdf/cro-sec_e.pdf
5. Evans T (In press 2006). Making the Case for Financing the Social Determinants of Health (presentation deck) [Presentation].
6. Bernier NF (2006). Quebec's approach to population health: an overview of policy content and organization. J Public Health Policy, 27(1):22-37.
7. Hermann H, Saxena S, Moodie R (2005). Promoting Mental Health: Concepts, emerging evidence, practice. A report of the World Health Organisation, Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse in collaboration with the Victorian Health Promotion Foundation and the University of Melbourne. World Health Organization. http://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/handle/10665/43286/9241562943_eng.pdf?sequence=1
8. Friedli L (2009). Mental health, resilience and inequalities. Copenhagen: WHO Regional Office for Europe. https://www.euro.who.int/__data/assets/pdf_file/0012/100821/E92227.pdf
9. Arksey H, O'Malley L (2005). Scoping studies: towards a methodological framework. Int J Soc Res Methodol, 8(1):19-32.
10. Corbin JH, Jones J, Barry MM (2018). What makes intersectoral partnerships for health promotion work? A review of the international literature. Health Promot Int, 33(1):4-26.
11. Hermens N, Verkooijen KT, Koelen MA (2019). Associations between partnership characteristics and perceived success in Dutch sport-for-health partnerships. Sport Manage Rev, 22(1):142-52.
12. Leurs MT, Mur-Veeman IM, van der Sar R, Schaalma HP, de Vries NK (2008). Diagnosis of sustainable collaboration in health promotion - a case study. BMC Public Health, 8:382.
13. Pucher KK, Candel MJJM, Boot NMWM, et al (2015). A multiple-case study of intersectoral collaboration in comprehensive school health promotion using the DIagnosis of Sustainable Collaboration (DISC) model. Health Educ, 115(3/4):301-21.
14. Pucher KK, Candel MJJM, Krumeich A, et al (2015). Effectiveness of a systematic approach to promote intersectoral collaboration in comprehensive school health promotion-a multiple-case study using quantitative and qualitative data. BMC Public Health, 15: 613.
15. Haugstad A. Promoting public health in Norway: A case study of NGO-public sector partnership using The Bergen Model of Collaborative Functioning [Master thesis]. School of Psychology, The University of Bergen, Norway; 2011.
16. Quinn MA, Southerland JL, Richards K, et al (2016). Quantifying collaboration using Himmelman's strategies for working together: Findings from the Tennessee coordinated school health program. Health Educ,116(1):34-49.
17. Kothari A, Hamel N, MacDonald JA, et al (2014). Exploring Community Collaborations: Social Network Analysis as a Reflective Tool for Public Health. Syst Pract Action Res, 27(2):123-37.
18. Leppin AL, Okamoto JM, Organick PW, et al (2018). Applying Social Network Analysis to Evaluate Implementation of a Multisector Population Health Collaborative That Uses a Bridging Hub Organization. Front Public Health, 6:315.
19. Schoen MW, Moreland-Russell S, Prewitt K, Carothers BJ (2014). Social network analysis of public health programs to measure partnership. Soc Sci Med, 123:90-5.
20. Burgess T, Braunack-Mayer A, Tooher R, et al (2016). Optimizing intersectoral collaboration between health and education: the Health Bridges study. J Public Health (Oxf), 38(4):e430-e437.
21. McMorris LE, Gottlieb NH, Sneden GG (2005). Developmental stages in public health partnerships: A practical perspective. Health Promot Pract, 6(2):219-26.
22. Butler J, Fryer CS, Reed EA, Thomas SB (2011). Utilizing the school health index to build collaboration between a university and an urban school district. J Sch Health, 81(12):774-82.
23. Henderson S, Kendall E, Forday P, Cowan D (2013). Partnership functioning: A case in point between government, nongovernment, and a University in Australia. Prog Community Health Partnersh, 7(4):385-93.
24. Miro A, Kishchuk NA, Perrotta K, Swinkels HM (2014). Healthy canada by design CLASP: Lessons learned from the first phase of an intersectoral, cross-provincial, built environment initiative. Can J Public Health, 106(1 Suppl 1):eS50-63.
25. Sanchez V, Andrews ML, Carrillo C, Hale R (2015). New Mexico Community Health Councils: Documenting Contributions to Systems Changes. Prog Community Health Partnersh, 9(4):471-81.
26. Seaton CL, Holm N, Bottorff JL, et al (2018). Factors that impact the success of interorganizational health promotion collaborations: a scoping review. Am J Health Promot, 32(4):1095-109.
27. Wagemakers A, Vaandrager L, Koelen MA, et al (2010). Community health promotion: A framework to facilitate and evaluate supportive social environments for health. Eval Program Plann, 33(4):428-35.
28. Molnar A, Renahy E, Patricia OC, et al (2016). Using Win-Win Strategies to Implement Health in All Policies: A Cross-Case Analysis. PLoS One, 11(2):e0147003.
29. Van den Broucke S, Jooste H, et al (2010). Strengthening the capacity for health promotion in South Africa through international collaboration. Glob Health Promot, 17(2 Suppl):6-16.
30. Lucy G (2012). Health Policy and Systems Research. World Health Organization. https://www.who.int/alliance-hpsr/alliancehpsr_abridgedversionreaderonline.pdf
31. Mikkonen JP (2018). Intersectoral Action for Health: Challenges, Opportunities, and Future Directions in the WHO European Region. http://mikkonen.kapsi.fi/archive/Mikkonen-2018-PhD-Intersectoral_action_for_health.pdf
32. Fick-Cooper L, Williams A, Moffatt S, Baker EL (2019). Boundary Spanning Leadership: Promising Practices for Public Health. J Public Health Manag Pract, 25(3):288-90.
33. Misener K, Doherty A (2013). Understanding capacity through the processes and outcomes of interorganizational relationships in nonprofit community sport organizations. Sport Manage Rev, 16(2):135-47.
34. Corbin JH, Mittelmark MB (2008). Partnership lessons from the Global Programme for Health Promotion Effectiveness: a case study. Health Promot Int, 23(4):365-71.
35. Kania J, Kramer M (2011). Collective impact. Stanford social innovation review New York. https://www.glc.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/10/Collective-Impact-Stanford.pdf
36. Agbanu SK. The impact of stakeholder collaboration on effectiveness of health program implementation in Ghana [Ph.D. thesis]. Ann Arbor: Walden University, United States; 2010.
37. Hospedales CJ, Jané-Llopis E (2011). A multistakeholder platform to promote health and prevent noncommunicable diseases in the region of the Americas: the Pan American Health Organization partners forum for action. J Health Commun, 16 Suppl 2:191-200.
38. Andersen PT, El Ansari W, Rasmussen HB, Stock C (2010). Municipalities Collaborating in Public Health: The Danish Smoking Prevention and Cessation Partnership. Int J Environ Res Public Health, 7(11):3954-71.
39. Panel-Ramond J (1992). Partnership: Myth or reality? Community Dev J, 27(2):156-65.
40. Raišienė AG, Baranauskaitė L (2018). Investigating complexity of intersectoral collaboration: contextual framework for research. CROMA Journal, 6 (1):79-89.
41. El Ansari CJP, Walid (2001). Partnerships, community participation and intersectoral collaboration in South Africa. J Interprof Care, 15(2):119-32.
42. Koelen MA, Vaandrager L, Wagemakers A (2008). What is needed for coordinated action for health?. Fam Pract, 25(Suppl_1):i25-i31.
43. World Health Organization (2005). Child and adolescent mental health policies and plans. https://www.who.int/mental_health/policy/services/9_child%20ado_WEB_07.pdf?ua=1
44. Dempster B, Tucs E (2008). best and promising practices of multi-sectoral collaboratives: indicators for reflection and assessment. Civics Research Cooperative on behalf of the Ontario Healthy Communities Coalition. https://www.canada.ca/content/dam/canada/employment-social-development/migration/documents/docs/hcbe_indicators.pdf
45. Rasanathan K, Bennett S, Atkins V, et al (2017). Governing multisectoral action for health in low- and middle-income countries. PLoS Med, 14(4):e1002285.
46. McCormack DRNP, Buck DMBM, McGraw BRNBN (2013). Learning to use tension to create sustainable partnerships for responsive policy and practice in the health sector. Int Public Health J, 5(1):17-29.
47. Queiroz AC, Cardoso LS, Heller L, Cairncross S (2015). Integrating surveillance data on water-related diseases and drinking-water quality; action-research in a Brazilian municipality. J Water Health, 13(4):1048-54.
48. Johnson LJ, Zorn D, Tam BKY, et al (2003). Stakeholders' views of factors that impact successful interagency collaboration. Except Child, 69(2):195-209.
49. Atkinson M, Doherty P, Kinder K (2005). Multi-agency working: models, challenges and key factors for success. J Early Child Res, 3(1):7-17.
50. Kang E (2016). Intersectoral collaboration for physical activity in Korean Healthy Cities. Health Promot Int, 31(3):551-61.
51. Jones J, Barry MM (2011). Exploring the relationship between synergy and partnership functioning factors in health promotion partnerships. Health Promot Int, 26(4):408-20.
52. Tzenalis A, Sotiriadou C (2010). Health promotion as multi-professional and multi-disciplinary work. Int J Caring Sci, 3(2):49-55.
53. Kendall E, Muenchberger H, Sunderland N, et al (2012). Collaborative capacity building in complex community-based health partnerships: a model for translating knowledge into action. J Public Health Manag Pract, 18(5):E1-13.
54. Jones J, Barry MM (2018). Factors influencing trust and mistrust in health promotion partnerships. Glob Health Promot, 25(2):16-24.
55. Nelson JD, Moore MJB, Blake Christine, et al (2013). Characteristics of successful community partnerships to promote physical activity among young people, North Carolina. Prev Chronic Dis, 10:E208.
56. Tooher R, Collins J, Braunack-Mayer A, et al (2017). Intersectoral collaboration to implement school-based health programmes: Australian perspectives. Health Promot Int, 32(2):312-21.
57. Dunlop JM, Holosko MJ (2004). The story behind the story of collaborative networks-relationships do matter! J Health Soc Policy, 19(3):1-18.
58. Botezat I, Campion J, Garcia-Cubillana P, et al (2017). Mental Health in All Policies. Situation Analysis and Recommendations for Action. https://ec.europa.eu/health/sites/health/files/mental_health/docs/2017_mh_allpolicies_en.pdf
59. Van der Kleij R, Coster N, Verbiest M, et al (2015). Implementation of intersectoral community approaches targeting childhood obesity: a systematic review. Obes Rev, 16(6):454-72.
60. Whiteford H, McKeon G, Harris M, et al (2014). System-level intersectoral linkages between the mental health and non-clinical support sectors: a qualitative systematic review. Aust N Z J Psychiatry, 48(10):895-906.
61. World Health Organization (2012). Regional strategy on mental health and substance abuse. https://apps.who.int/iris/bitstream/handle/10665/116830/EMROPUB_2012_EN_1067.pdf?sequence=1&isAllowed=y
62. European Union (2017). Joint Action on Mental Health and Well-being, MENTAL HEALTH IN ALL POLICIES Situation analysis and recommendations for action. https://ec.europa.eu/health/sites/health/files/mental_health/docs/2017_mh_allpolicies_en.pdf.
63. Andres B (2014). Collaboration for addiction and mental health care: Best advice: Canadian Centre on Substance Abuse. https://www.ccsa.ca/sites/default/files/2019-05/CCSA-Collaboration-Addiction-Mental-Health-Best-Advice-Report-2015-en.pdf
64. Larsen M, Koudenburg OA, Gulis G, Rantala R (2014). Intersectoral action for health: The experience of a Danish municipality. Scand J Public Health, 42(7):649-57.
65. Skeen S, Kleintjes S, Lund C, et al (2010). ‘Mental health is everybody's business’: roles for an intersectoral approach in South Africa. Int Rev Psychiatry, 22(6):611-23.
66. Gray S, Jones M, Means R, et al (2018). Inter-sectoral Transfer of the Food for Life Settings Framework in England. Health Promot Int, 33(5):781-90.
67. Barile JP, Darnell AJ, Erickson SW, Weaver SR (2012). Multilevel Measurement of Dimensions of Collaborative Functioning in a Network of Collaboratives that Promote Child and Family Well-Being. Am J Community Psychol, 49(1-2):270-82.
68. Caldas de Almeida J, Mateus P, Tomé G (2015). Towards community-based and socially inclusive mental health care: Situation analysis and recommendations for action (Joint action on mental health and well-being).
69. Cooper TV, Cabriales JA, Taylor T, et al (2015). Internal Structure Analysis of a Tobacco Control Network on the U.S.-Mexico Border. Health Promot Pract, 16(5):707-14.
70. Pan American Health Organization(PAHO) (2015). Advancing the Health in All Policies Approach in the Americas: What Is the Health Sector’s Role?. https://www.paho.org/hq/dmdocuments/2015/hiap-Brief-Guide-and-Recomendations-ENG.pdf
71. Adeleye OA, Ofili AN (2010). Strengthening Intersectoral Collaboration for Primary Health Care in Developing Countries: Can the Health Sector Play Broader Roles? J Environ Public Health, 2010:272896.
72. Rosas SR (2017). Systems thinking and complexity: considerations for health promoting schools. Health Promot Int, 32(2):301-311.
73. Diminic S, Carstensen G, Harris M, et al (2015). Intersectoral policy for severe and persistent mental illness: review of approaches in a sample of high-income countries. Glob Ment Health (Camb), 2:e18.
|Issue||Vol 50 No 5 (2021)|
|Intersectoral collaboration Health promotion Scoping review Model Indicator Criteria|
|Rights and permissions|
|This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License.|