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Living guidelines for stroke management


The Stroke Foundation’s Clinical Guidelines for Stroke Management are evolving into living guidelines as a next generation solution for health evidence translation.

This three-year pilot project will build and evaluate a world-first, online, dynamically updating summary of stroke evidence to guide clinical practice and policy development.

Help us translate the guidelines into practice

To make sure that the living stroke guidelines lead to improvements in stroke care, we're conducting a survey on the best ways to share the knowledge and help people adopt it.

The survey should only take about 10 minutes, so please take the time to complete it yourself, and to pass it on to your colleagues – especially those who may not be regular users of InformMe.

Take the survey at: https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/KV8VP3Q

How do living guidelines work?

The living guidelines use ‘evidence surveillance’ systems that continually scan for relevant new research, incorporate it into evidence summaries and rapidly update guideline recommendations whenever there is a substantial change in the evidence.

The ultimate goal is to create a near real-time, closed-loop evidence system in which global evidence and local data are integrated for insight and health decision making.

This work will be supported by new evidence systems from Cochrane Australia, including artificial intelligence, the Cochrane Crowd citizen science community, and the Covidence online systematic review platform.

Guideline recommendations will continue to be developed and published using the MAGICapp platform.

For the latest recommendations, see the Clinical Guidelines for Stroke Management.

Diagram of how the evidence summaries turn newly published research and clinical practice data into updated recommendations, which then feed into clinical practice and policy

Contact

For more information, please contact guidelines@strokefoundation.org.au

This project is a partnership between the Stroke Foundation and Cochrane Australia, and is supported by the Australian government’s Medical Research Future Fund.

Cochrane Australia