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Now Closed: Workplace Case Study Submissions 2017
We are now accepting
Late-Breaking Workplace Case Study submissions for poster presentation at the Safe, Healthy, and Productive Workplaces Conference.
Case studies are considered "late-breaking" if the works meet the following criteria:
- The case study must be original and of sufficient importance to conference themes for consideration.
- Late-breaking abstracts must not have been presented, accepted for presentation, or published in any other scientific venue.
At the Conference: Accepted submissions will be presented as a poster presentation during the conference.
Deadline for submission was March 26, 2017
What you get out of including your organization's story as one of our highlighted case studies:
- Profile your organization and raise awareness of it nationally and internationally as one of the innovative leaders
- Share ideas and resources with other organizations on the leading edge
- Contribute to the global discussion and get feedback from others
- Highlight publicly your triumphs, challenges, and lessons learned
How to Submit
- Prepare a summary of your case study by gathering the following information: (between 500-750 words)
Create an account through our online abstract submission site.
Now you can login to the site using the email and password you just created.
Once logged in as an Author, you can choose "Create a new Submission" from the top left and choose "Stakeholder Abstracts". Complete Title, Author Information, and fill out the form with your previously prepared information from Step 1. If you need any assistance, please contact the Conference Secretariat,
firstname.lastname@example.org You will be notified about acceptance by April 10, 2017.
All approved presenting authors are required to register for the conference before April 15, 2017.
Title of Case Study - Please provide a short descriptive title for your case study.
Project Background - What was the purpose of the project? What was the problem being addressed?
Describe who was involved in
planning - Who initiated the project? Who was involved in the planning process (managers, joint labour-management, leadership, researcher-driven)
Methods - Describe the program, what kinds of data was collected and what outcomes were measured? What type of analysis was used - qualitative, quantitative.
Report on the results of the intervention - What were the results of your program? Did it improve your outcomes? What were program strengths or weaknesses? If statistics were used report on results.
Conclusions - Make a summary statement about project conclusions
Lessons Learned - In point form what are some take home messages?
- Early-bird registration rates will be in effect until April 15, 2017.
All abstracts submitted are blinded and reviewed by a minimum of 2 reviewers
- Appropriate and relevant to conference
- Useful knowledge and direction
- New or unique material
- Purpose and objectives clearly stated
- Methods / data collection clear and appropriate
- Results clearly stated
- Conclusions appropriate with research design and findings
- Limitations noted
- Any perceived Conflict of Interest that warrants concern