Table 2

Identified themes within the adoption, implementation and monitoring (AIM) process

Management and collaboration
Efficient management of whole AIM process (planning, organising, controlling resources, meeting deadlines and achieving predetermined goals. Successful collaboration; building and maintaining partnerships, ensuring clarity among partner roles, managing large and diverse teams
Financial and human (adequate number and relevant skill set) resources, availability of data, time constraints
Formal leadership—with formal responsibility to deliver, informal leadership—no formal responsibility but influence (ie, champion)
Nature of intervention
Design of intervention, existing supporting evidence, established need, possibility to adapt to local environment, presence of pilot
Political, social and cultural environment
Presence of supportive or unsupportive political social or cultural environment, existing laws, international or national policy agenda
Public demand or concern about injury, media coverage, government focus on injury
Nature of injury problem
Complexity of injury as public health issue, intersectoral nature, unclear location of responsibility for prevention, taboo nature of some issues (eg, suicide), difficulties regarding data availability
Analysis and interpretation
Difficulties encountered during data analysis and interpretation of results