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Evaluating Deliberative Processes        
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Annotated Bibliography: Deliberative Processes
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Links
Articles
Deliberations about Deliberative Methods: Issues in the design and evaluation of public participation processes. Abelson, J., et al. (2003).  Social Science and Medicine, 57(2): 239-251. Available on the site of the Canadian Policy Research Networks.

L'impératif délibératif. Sintomer, Y. & Blondiaux, L. (2002).  Politix – Revue des sciences sociales du politique, 15(57): 17-35. (On the site of Persee. In French only.)

Citizen Engagement in Health Casebook. On the site of the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR).

Organizations
Canadian Community for Dialogue and Deliberation.

Canadian Policy Research Networks.

Institut du Nouveau Monde. (In French only)


Contact
Val Morrison


 

 

Using deliberative processes to inform the development of healthy public policies - Summer Institute 2009
The NCCHPP presented a workshop on deliberative processes during the National Collaborating Centres for Public Health 2009 Summer Institute.
Published in July 2009.  DescriptionDownload   1.2 Mb.
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Deliberative processes can be used to inform the development of healthy public policies. A deliberative process refers to a process during which a policy issue is critically examined by a group of participants (experts, policy-makers, the public and other relevant actors).

During this training session, presented by the Centre's François-Pierre Gauvin and Elisabeth Martin of Laval University, participants explored the theoretical and practical implications of using deliberative processes to inform healthy public policies.

Using Deliberative Processes to Inform the Development of Healthy Public Policies 
1.2MB
Image - first page of presentation - click to download


The 2009 Summer Institute, held at Château Mont-Sainte-Anne, Quebec, offered knowledge and tools for public health practitioners, policy-makers, researchers and community-based practitioners.


The production of the NCCHPP website has been made possible through a financial contribution from the Public Health Agency of Canada.