Dynamic consent: a potential solution to some of the challenges of modern biomedical research
Teare, Harriet J. A.
Bentzen, Heidi Beate
Javaid, Muhammad Kassim
MetadataShow full item record
This item's downloads: 0 (view details)
Budin-Ljøsne, Isabelle; Teare, Harriet J. A. Kaye, Jane; Beck, Stephan; Bentzen, Heidi Beate; Caenazzo, Luciana; Collett, Clive; D’Abramo, Flavio; Felzmann, Heike; Finlay, Teresa; Javaid, Muhammad Kassim; Jones, Erica; Katić, Višnja; Simpson, Amy; Mascalzoni, Deborah (2017). Dynamic consent: a potential solution to some of the challenges of modern biomedical research. BMC Medical Ethics 18 ,
Background: Innovations in technology have contributed to rapid changes in the way that modern biomedical research is carried out. Researchers are increasingly required to endorse adaptive and flexible approaches to accommodate these innovations and comply with ethical, legal and regulatory requirements. This paper explores how Dynamic Consent may provide solutions to address challenges encountered when researchers invite individuals to participate in research and follow them up over time in a continuously changing environment. Methods: An interdisciplinary workshop jointly organised by the University of Oxford and the COST Action CHIP ME gathered clinicians, researchers, ethicists, lawyers, research participants and patient representatives to discuss experiences of using Dynamic Consent, and how such use may facilitate the conduct of specific research tasks. The data collected during the workshop were analysed using a content analysis approach. Results: Dynamic Consent can provide practical, sustainable and future-proof solutions to challenges related to participant recruitment, the attainment of informed consent, participant retention and consent management, and may bring economic efficiencies. Conclusions: Dynamic Consent offers opportunities for ongoing communication between researchers and research participants that can positively impact research. Dynamic Consent supports inter-sector, cross-border approaches and large scale data-sharing. Whilst it is relatively easy to set up and maintain, its implementation will require that researchers re-consider their relationship with research participants and adopt new procedures.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Houghton, Catherine; Casey, Dympna; Smyth, Siobhan (RCN Publishing Ltd., 2017-03-22)Background Case study research is a valuable way to explore and describe nursing phenomena in their natural contexts. Multiple sources of evidence are critical in this approach. It is imperative that the strategies for ...
The impact of advertising patient and public involvement on trial recruitment: embedded cluster randomised recruitment trial Hughes-Morley, Adwoa; Hann, Mark; Fraser, Claire; Meade, Oonagh; Lovell, Karina; Young, Bridget; Roberts, Chris; Cree, Lindsey; More, Donna; O’Leary, Neil; Callaghan, Patrick; Waheed, Waquas; Bower, Peter (Springer Nature, 2016-12-01)Background: Patient and public involvement in research (PPIR) may improve trial recruitment rates, but it is unclear how. Where trials use PPIR to improve design and conduct, many do not communicate this clearly to potential ...
Glorified administrators or eminent research leaders: the inhibiting factors that publicly funded principal investigators experience in leading collaborative research projects Cunningham, James (CISC, 2011-07)Publicly funded research continues to be an important and critical source of research funding for Higher Education Institutions, public research organisations and industry with many benefits accruing to the various ...