Call for Poster & Oral Presentations
Institute of Health Policy, Management and Evaluation
Research Day – Wednesday, May 2, 2018
- It is time to share your research with other students, alumni, faculty and staff
- You can participate in Research Day by presenting a poster or oral session!
- Awards will be given for the best student poster & oral presentations.
- Check the links for Poster Guidelines and Oral Presentation Guidelines.
- Oral presentations should be 10 minutes in length. Subsequently, 5 minutes will be reserved for questions and answers after the presentation.
- All abstracts will be printed in the Research Day Program booklet.
Abstracts that are significantly longer than 75 words will be returned for revision.
Oral Presentation & Poster Submissions – * Deadline April 9, 2018 *
$50 Poster Subsidy Available
Up to 15 $50 poster subisidies are available to help students with the cost of printing a poster.
How to Submit a Poster or Oral Presentation Proposal
Simply submit a title and a 75 word abstract. An example is shown below.
Include your name, the degree program you are registered in and indicate if you prefer a poster or oral presentation.
- Only one first-authored submission allowed per student – please indicate a preference for either a poster or oral presentation
- Multiple authors – you may only submit a poster or oral presentation for which you are the First/Lead Author.
(There is no limit to other student submissions where you are a co-author.)
Please provide full names and email addresses of co-authors in the box provided. This will assist in:
1) ensuring all authors are reflected correctly in the Research Day booklet, and
2) that we can correspond with all authors if needed.
Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org or 416-978-4326 if you have any questions regarding Research Day or any questions on the poster or oral presentation submission process.
Supporting Seniors in the Community: A Balance of Care Model
Kerry Kuluski, PhD, Health Services Research
This poster/oral presentation will describe a model called the Balance of Care which seeks to determine the appropriate balance of institutional and community-based care for frail seniors at risk of losing independence and being admitted to a long-term care facility.
In collaboration with health care managers from across the care continuum in Waterloo, Ontario, this model will be applied to the over 800 seniors currently waiting for long-term care facility placement, to assess what proportion can be diverted from the waiting list to the community with the appropriate mix of health and social care resources.