Assignment: Creation and Implementation
What is a policy brief?
A policy brief is a concisely written document of 2-4 pages that summarizes current and relevant research to explain the implications of this research for policy creation and implementation. The policy implication of any research is what policy-makers tend to be most interested in: how what you know will bring about change! Therefore, policy briefs are often used to guide decisions by presenting alternative policy approaches. They must be brief, to the point, factual, and engaging enough to catch the attention of policy makers.
A well-written policy brief will provide adequate context and background to the issue, being mindful of not overwhelming the audience with too much detail. Further, the brief should be based on either peer reviewed and/or publicly accessible analysis.
Your policy brief should be 3-4 pages long. The brief can include professional (but not cluttered) graphics and fonts, as well as concise graphs, charts, tables, or case studies to illustrate your points. These can be done as sidebars or cutouts in the document.
(Important information to be included in the policy brief on MRSA)
Currently the Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) spread is trending overtime and there is no standardized national infection control policy to mandate the requirements for interventions to reduce the spread of the MRSA in the community and among hospital patients). CDC and other public health agencies put guidelines and recommendation, yet there are no standard requirements to mandate hospitals and other clinical services to enforce those guidelines. Many other public health issues have been taking more attentions of our legislators than the MRSA even though the MRSA morbidity and cost liability is much higher that those less morbidity and less cost impact issues.
Example of required policy intervention:
· Antibiotic monitoring usage policies to eliminate the misuse of the antibiotic, which is leading to developing the multidrug resistant
· MRSA spread Can Be eliminated or reduced by Stricter Infection Control policies
· Policies to requiring patient’s MRSA Screening
· Mandate series penalties on hospitals that fails to enforce national policies
Policy Brief (3-4 pages)
Title: The urgent need for a national effective infection control strategy to stop the epidemic spread of MRSA.
Executive Summary: This is a 1-2 paragraph summary that aims to convince the reader to actually read the rest of the document. This is similar to an abstract. It is especially important that you can quickly and concisely share the relevance and importance of your brief. You should include a description of the problem, a statement on why the current approach/policy option needs to be changed/evaluated (or why there needs to be a policy focus if there currently is not one) and your recommendations for action.
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