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Did you know...

Evidence-based practice is the conscientious, explicit, and judicious use of current best evidence.

Evidence is exploding:

It has been estimated that to keep abreast of only 10 journals, you should read 200 articles monthly.

Therefore, if you were able to find the time to read one article daily, in one year you would be five and a half years behind.

This estimate does not take into consideration the 6-7% growth per year of this body of literature.

Even if you are able to read that one article per day, it will not guarantee clarity for what changes should be made.



Welcome to the Evidence to Practice (E2P) Site. You are committed to providing the best care to residents. You want to improve their quality of life. Think back to how you learned to turn a resident. Did you learn this skill by reading a text book, watching a video, observing someone doing it, or through trial and error? You have probably used all of these learning techniques and sources of information. Have you ever thought that there must be a best practice for turning a resident? The best care is that which is evidence-based. This site is designed to provide you with access to ranked evidence and evidence-based strategies for managing care in a variety of important areas.


presentations and resources

get involved

Would you like to help create tools for implementing evidence-based practice? Do you have any suggestions for future clinical topics? Learn how you can get involved.

test your knowledge

Think you are an expert at the Timed Up and Go test, an E2P strategy for falls? Test your knowledge below:



Test Your Knowledge

Answer each question about the Timed Up and Go test and select Submit. Your results will be displayed after you answer the last question and you will be able to go back and review your answers.


Evidence-Based Practice (EBP)

"a total process beginning with knowing what clinical questions to ask, how to find the best practice, and how to critically appraise the evidence for validity and applicability to the particular care situation. The best evidence then must be applied by a clinician with expertise in considering the patient's unique values and needs. The final aspect of the process is evaluation of the effectiveness of care and the continual improvement of the process" (DePalma, 2000).

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