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   Table of Contents      
REVIEW ARTICLE
Year : 2015  |  Volume : 20  |  Issue : 5  |  Page : 529-539

Barriers and facilitators of nursing research utilization in Iran: A systematic review


1 School of Nursing and Midwifery, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran
2 Nursing Care Research Center, Iran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran
3 Elderly Health Research Center, Endocrinology and Metabolism Population Sciences Institute, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran
4 Knowledge Utilization Research Center, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran

Date of Submission19-Mar-2014
Date of Acceptance21-Jan-2015
Date of Web Publication7-Sep-2015

Correspondence Address:
Dr. Neda Mehrdad
5th Floor, Dr Shariati Hospital, North Kargar Ave, Tehran 1411413137
Iran
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Source of Support: This project supported by Knowledge Utilization Research Center, project number is 20130-102-03-91. Tehran University of Medical Sciences., Conflict of Interest: None declared.


DOI: 10.4103/1735-9066.164501

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  Abstract 

Background: According to professionalization in nursing profession, the nursing researches expanded dramatically and rapidly in a very short period. Research results showed improvement in quality of provided care by using research findings. But there is still a gap between nursing research and practice, which led scientists to explore the barriers and facilitators of research utilization that could affect the application of research results. The aim of this review was to appraise and synthesize evidences of studies about the facilitators and barriers to research utilization in Iranian nurses.
Material and Methods: A systematic review of quantitative and qualitative studies about the barriers and facilitators of nursing research utilization in Iran was undertaken.
Results: The results showed that items such as "The nurse is isolated from knowledgeable colleagues with whom to discuss the research," "There is insufficient time on the job to implement new ideas," "The nurse does not have time to read research," "The nurse does not feel she/he has enough authority to change patient care procedures," "The facilities are inadequate for implementation," "Physicians will not cooperate with implementation," and "The relevant literature is not compiled in one place" were rated as the main barriers.
Conclusions: The results of 10 studies about research utilization in Iran showed that the barriers and facilitators remained constant through time and across different locations. The rank orders of barriers and facilitators were the same approximately. The nurse managers and administrators could utilize the findings of this review to allocate human resources and other sources and promote nursing research utilization in clinical field.

Keywords: Barriers and facilitators, Iran, nursing, research utilization


How to cite this article:
Sanjari M, Baradaran HR, Aalaa M, Mehrdad N. Barriers and facilitators of nursing research utilization in Iran: A systematic review. Iranian J Nursing Midwifery Res 2015;20:529-39

How to cite this URL:
Sanjari M, Baradaran HR, Aalaa M, Mehrdad N. Barriers and facilitators of nursing research utilization in Iran: A systematic review. Iranian J Nursing Midwifery Res [serial online] 2015 [cited 2018 Dec 13];20:529-39. Available from: http://www.ijnmrjournal.net/text.asp?2015/20/5/529/164501


  Introduction Top


Scientific search that either refines the current knowledge or results in new information is regarded as the main component of nursing practice. However, the process of incorporating good-quality research findings into nursing practice is not straightforward. This drawback resulted in initiation of term of evidence-based nursing into the world of professional nursing care during research development. Evidence-based practice is a problem-solving approach that integrates the best evidences from studies with clinician expertise and patient preferences to provide the best care for individual patient.

The results of several studies indicated that application of research findings improves clinical outcomes[1],[2],[3],[4] and nurses as the main members of the professional health team should be able to provide best quality care to patients according to the evidences that originated from studies and patient preferences.[5]

However, the resuls of studies indicated that application of research findings is not widely implemented in the routine practice of nurses.[6] Nurses still provide nursing care mostly based on what they have learned in their baseline education and also on their personal experiences aquired in clinical settings.[7]

In recent decades, to close this knowledge–practice gap and to better use the time, budget, and human resources consumed to conduct research, managers and policy makers emphasize on translation of knowledge that originated from researches to nursing practice. Therefore, utilization of nursing research findings in clinical practice has been underlined and this term became a substitute for evidence-based nursing.[7],[8],[9]

It should be noted that despite the brilliant results of research, underutilization of evidence-based nursing is still a reality.[10] To overcome this issue, many researchers tried to find the barriers and facilitators of research utilization in everyday healthcare practice.[1],[11],[12],[13]

Overview of the findings of studies indicated that nurses moderately use research results in the clinical care.[1] Nurses claimed that they cannot assess the quality or accuracy of the findings and because of that, employment of the findings was questionable for them.[11],[14],[15] Also, newly graduated nurses needed more time to learn and adapt to a professional environment before they could implement the findings of research in their nursing practice.[16] Moreover, research utilization was influenced by personal and professional characteristics of nurses.[17],[18],[19]

In the study of Hutchinson and Johnston, the main barriers included: Time constraints, lack of knowledge, limitation of access to research literature, lack of clinical authority, inadequate skills in critical evaluation of research papers, and lack of professional support. Interestingly, having sufficient time for review and application of research findings, access to relevant research reports, and peer support were listed as the main facilitators.[20] A study by French showed that overtaking all four stages of researches identification, findings verification, results evaluation, and application to the clinical setting is critical for nurses in order to import the research results in the clinical activities.[21]

In 1991, Funk and colleagues compiled a scale named "BARRIERS scale" in order to investigate the barriers and facilitators of nursing research utilization. Their work was a pioneer in this field and from then, the studies on this issue took a different form.[22] This scale contains 28 questions in four categories including "nurses' research values, skills, and knowledge" (eight items), "the characteristics of the organization" (eight items), "qualities of the research" (six items), and "accessibility of the research" (six items).[19],[22]

The results of the systematic review of Kajermo and colleagues in 2010 showed that from 1991 to 2009, nearly 70 studies have used this scale from different geographic regions in the United States and Europe. They also showed that lack of time, knowledge, and skill to appraise the quality of research and professional support from other heathcare providers and managers were the prominent barriers for utilization of research findings.[23]

In our region, for the first time, Valizade and colleagues conducted a study to assess the barriers and facilitators of research utilization among nurses working in teaching hospitals. This study was done using BARRIERS scale.[24] This study followed by other quantitative and qualitative studies using BARRIERS scale and also other questionnaires. Overall these studies showed that Iranian nurses claimed the lack of time, lack of proper facilities, lack of cooperation of the healthcare team staff, especially physiscians, lack of human resources (mostly nursing), and lack of skills to implement the findings as the main barrieres.[25],[26],[27],[28],[29],[30],[31],[32]

The aim of this systematic review was to determine the main barriers and facilitators of employment of new research results by Iranian nurses in health care and to organize these findings to conclude about further researches in this field.


  Materials and methods Top


Search strategy

The published reports were searched in international electronic databases including PubMed, Web of Sciences, Cumulative Index to Nursing and Allied Health Literature (CINAHL), Scopus, Ebsco, EMBASE, and Science Direct up to 2013 using the search terms including Research Utiliz*, Research Utilis*, use of research findings, research impliment*, barrier research, research barrier, AND nurs* AND Iran, I. R. Iran, Iranian, Iranians. Also, these keywords were searched on national electronic databases including Scientific Information Database (SID), IranMedex, and Medical Articles Library (Medlib) using the same strategy. In addition, the gray literature such as reports, dissertation, and conference abstracts was searched from library catalogue, professional websites, and government and private sectors. Following collection of papers, the records containing thesis and articles were extracted into the EndNote software.

Inclusion criteria

All studies investigating the barriers and facilitators of research utilization were included in this review. The inclusion criteria were set as: qualitative studies, quantitative studies that used original or modified BARRIERS scale (or) any other scales, all types of clinical nurse papers regardless of role (staff nurse, specialist, administrator) and setting (acute care, long-term care), and articles related to faculty and nurse educators. Our search was limited to articles in Farsi and English. No restriction on the basis of study design was considered.

Screening process

In the original search, 21 articles were obtained. One member of the team performed primary screening to assess the list of articles. In this initial assessment, seven duplicate articles were removed. In the second screening, title, abstract, and keywords were assessed and 4 more irrelevant articles were excluded, which left us with 10 final articles [Figure 1].
Figure 1: Search and retrieval process

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Quality assessment

The included studies [Table 1] were assessed for methodological strength using two quality appraisal tools: the STROBE statement for cross-sectional studies[33] and an appraisal tool for qualitative papers.[34] The STROBE statement tool for cross-sectional studies included 32 questions [Table 2]. The tool for qualitative studies included 12 questions [Table 3]. In both tools, each question was scored with 2 if the stated criterion for the question was presented in a suitable form, with 1 if the stated criterion for the question was presented but did not meet the standard, and with 0 if the stated criterion was not presented. Also, there was no alternative for the standards.
Table 1: Characteristics of the included studies in chronological order (N=10 studies)

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Table 2: Summary of quality assessment of the included studies (n=8) STROBE statement checklist

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Table 3: Summary of quality assessment of the included studies (n=2) - Qualitative study checklist

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In the STROBE statement tool, three questions, which were not applicable, were removed from the total score. These questions were: "Describe any sensitivity analyses," "If relevant, consider translating estimates of relative risk into absolute risk for a meaningful time period," and "Report other analyses done, e.g. analyses of subgroups and interactions, and sensitivity analyses."

All included articles were then examined with modified STROBE statement tool that contained 29 questions. Each article could receive a score between zero and 58. Articles that gained score between 58 and 42 were recognized as strong-quality articles, articles with score between 41 and 26 were categorized as having moderate quality, and articles with score below 16 were considered weak-quality articles. Two researchers separately gave scores to the articles. Mean score was calculated in case differences were reported between the two rated scores.

Data extraction

The research team developed a protocol to obtain information about demographic variables, year of publication, setting, location, methodology, sampling techniques, sample size, questionnaire, and subscales and items. To authorize the protocol, the datasheet was prepared, and all the authors assessed two articles and then independently extracted the information into the datasheet. A consensus was reached on how to apply the protocol and to extract data into the datasheet. For data extraction, two authors read all the articles and disagreements were resolved by consensus. Descriptive statistics including frequencies, mean score, and standard deviation was considered to report the barrier items and rank order.

Ethical considerations

Intellectual property rights were considered for all the authors. All articles obtained from the search were reviewed in primary screening. They were not included in the study if they did not comply with the inclusion criteria. The researchers did not interfere in the process of article selection.


  Results Top


The characteristics of 10 studies included in this review are presented in [Table 1].[24],[25],[27],[28],[29],[30],[31],[32],[35],[36] The selected studies were conducted from 2001 to 2012. The first study was conducted in 2001, and other studies followed with a 6-year gap and were conducted from 2007 to 2012.

According to the results of quality evaluation, no article was verified as weak, five articles were recognized as moderate, and five articles were identified as strong studies. Two studies used qualitative design of grounded theory and content analysis and the eight remaining studies used descriptive cross-sectional design [Table 1].

In quantitative studies, the sample size ranged from 70 to 770, with only one study reporting a sample of more than 500.[28] The number of participants in qualitative studies was 15[25] and 21.[35] The samples contained of nurses with various role titles (clinical nurse, nurse specialist, staff nurses), working in various specialties and settings. In one qualitative study, the samples consisted of nurse managers and nurse educators[35] [Table 1]. Except for one article that covered all provinces of Iran, other studies were done in one location.[28]

The reliability and validity of questionnaires is reported in [Table 4]. Of the eight cross-sectional studies, three articles did not report Cronbach's alpha. In the rest of the studies, Cronbach's alpha ranged from 0.71 to 0.93.
Table 4: Reported mean and/or Cronbach‘s alpha values on the barrier scale, subscale, nurse, setting, research, and presentation (n=8)

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In modified BARRIERS scale, each of the subscales, "nurses' research values, skills, and knowledge," "the characteristics of the organization," "qualities of the research," and "accessibility of the research," contained different numbers of items. Only two articles reported total mean for the BARRIERS scale.[30],[31]

The main barriers and facilitators to research utilization

As it is shown in [Table 5], six studies used modified BARRIERS scale. Some items such as "The nurse is isolated from knowledgeable colleagues with whom to discuss the research," "There is insufficient time on the job to implement new ideas," "The nurse does not have time to read research," "The nurse does not feel she/he has enough authority to change patient care procedures," "The facilities are inadequate for implementation," "Physicians will not cooperate with implementation," and "The relevant literature is not compiled in one place" were rated as main barriers. More than 50% of Iranian nurses scored these items as moderate to great barriers, and these items appeared among the top 10 barriers.
Table 5: Rank order of barriers (n=6)

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Precise review of [Table 5] shows that majority of the questions in the subscale "setting barriers and limitations" were rated as moderate to great barriers and were placed among the top 10 barriers. In Iranian nurses' view, "There is insufficient time on the job to implement new ideas," "The nurse does not have time to read research," and "Physicians will not cooperate with implementation" were the main barriers in a clinical setting.

On the other hand, lower response rate was obtained for "nurses' research values, skills, and knowledge" items. In this subscale, the nurses just paid attention to the item "The nurse is isolated from knowledgeable colleagues with whom to discuss the research" and rated it in four articles as among the top 10 barriers [Table 5].

Outcome and rank order of barriers and facilitators are provided in [Table 6]. It is interesting to note that even though the studies were performed in a period of 11 years and in different geographic locations, no change in the type of mentioned facilitators and barriers was noticable. In the first study, "inadequate facilities for implementation" was stated as the main barrier, and there is consensus in the outcomes of other studies about "lack of time and facilities" as the main barrier. These findings appear while obtaining categories and themes from qualitative investigations [Table 6].
Table 6: Outcome and rank order of barriers and facilitators (N=10 studies)

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Although all studies focused mostly on the barriers of research employment, in some studies, items such as "the role of in-service training and education in enhancing the nurses' knowledge and skills of research evaluation," "human resources," "individual/organizational factors," and "equipping hospital library with a variety of journals and internet access" were noted as principal facilitators [Table 6].


  Discussion Top


Results of our systematic review showed that the barriers and facilitators of implementation of new research findings in practical nursing care remained constant over time and across different locations. "Lack of time and facilities" was stated by Iranian nurses as the main barrier, a finding that was similar to what was reported by Kajermo[23] and Carlson and Plonczynski.[37] On the other hand, the main facilitator was having adequate human resources and also proper in-service training to empower nurses to obtain research skills. Although Hutchinson and Johnston found that among their study subjects, sufficient time for review and application of research findings were the main barriers andaccess to relevant research reports and peer support were the main facilitators in their study.[20]

Our results showed that of the top 10 barriers in Funk BARRIERS scale, 7 factors have been jointly agreed in a majority of studies. It is necessary to notice that the cross-sectional design cannot provide a comprehensive understanding of some concepts such as time or equipment. For example, the concept of time as a major obstacle is a multifaceted concept, so Thompson et al. reported in their study that "enough time" and "lack of time" could be a mental affair.[38] Also, Kajermo stated that "inadequate facilities" is not a comprehensible barrier because this concept could refer to material or human resources.[23]

There were no differences between the findings of moderate and strong studies; however, methodological flaws should be considered. One of the limitations of the included articles is the level of evidence of the articles. All studies in this field had a descriptive approach, a kind of approach that cannot provide strong evidences for policy makers' decision-making. Carlson and Plonczynski noted that it is not necessary to conduct more descriptive studies about barriers to research utilization, but it is time to deal with the association of nurses' perceptions of obstacles and applications.[37] However, we should mention that none of the included studies assessed this association. Tyden emphasized that performing longitudinal studies could provide further evidence of barriers to research utilization.[39] Kajermo's findings in a systematic review revealed that such studies could provide valuable information for policy makers.[23]

Our results showed that only one study used BARRIERS scale to assess critical care unit, but this scale is regarded as a general scale and cannot determine specific barriers to the application of research findings based on different sections.[23] A study conducted by the Cochran systematic review team and aimed to examine the barriers of research utilization showed that clinical uncertainty, lack of competency, sense of responsibility, patient expectations, performance standards, and financial and administrative constraints were the main factors of application of findings in specific clinical settings.[40]

Mehrdad and colleagues reported the elements of Iranian model of research utilization, which included compliance, planning and preparation, adoption and internalization to research findings; however, none of Iranian studies used or tried to improve this model.[26] In this model, acceptance of research findings is the starting point of this process, and followed by several stations on its route. Unfortunately, in the investigations performed in Iran, less attention has been given to this model.

The results of 10 studies about research utilization in Iran showed that the barriers and facilitators remained constant through time and across different locations. "Time" and "insufficient facilities" were the main barriers that appeared in most of the reviewed studies. Also, the rank order of barriers and facilitators was the same approximately through different settings.


  Conclusion Top


Strengths and limitations

To our knowledge, this is the first systematic review that covers the issue of research utilization in the population of Iranian nurses, which we could signal as one of the strengh points of this study. However, our study has been faced with some limitations. The articles having low quality were not included in our methodological design. Also, due to some database access limitation, we needed to contact some of the authors, which, in some cases, inhibited us from accessing full articles. Moreover, the process of data extraction evaluation might have produced some degree of bias which should be considered when interpreting the results.

Implications for nursing and health policy

Nurse managers and administrators at all levels from policy making to scheduling are in a key position to apply the findings of this review to allocate human and other resources in order to promote the research utilization in a clinical setting. Also, these findings assist the nurses to comprehend how they can overcome this obstacle and provide the patient care according to the best evidence.

Recommendations

The main point raised by this review is the necessity of assessing research utilization barriers in specific clinical settings in order to capture the background and the particular characteristics of evidences. Despite variations in geographic study settings and the assessed quality, the Iranian studies did not address any local relevant barriers to research utilization. Therefore, we recommend that no further descriptive study with or without BARRIERS scale should be undertaken. Instead, prospective studies with high level of evidence in various clinical settings such as ICU, emergency, and other clinical ward should be undertaken in order to assess different instrumental and human factors in spesific settings.


  Acknowledgments Top


This review was funded by the Knowledge Utilization Research Center of Tehran University of Medical Sciences. The author acknowledges all nurses who collaborated with this review.

 
  References Top

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    Figures

  [Figure 1]
 
 
    Tables

  [Table 1], [Table 2], [Table 3], [Table 4], [Table 5], [Table 6]


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