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Systematic Review Webinars by IMPACT – SESSION 3 – Literature Searching Part 1



This is a recording of a training webinar developed by the NIHR Global Health Research Group IMPACT in South Asia in partnership with Cochrane Common Mental Disorders.

Find out more about IMPACT here: www.impactsouthasia.com

This is Session 3 in a series of training webinars about producing a Systematic Review recorded between July – November 2020.

By the end of the * IMPACT Systematic Review Webinar Series * participants will:
▪ Have an understanding of the importance of systematic reviews and their role in health/social care policy, practice, and decision making.
▪ Have an understanding of the individual steps of the SR process and their importance.
▪ Have the skills to plan and conduct their own SR of interventions, including basic literature searching and meta-analytic knowledge.
▪ Be aware of key web-based resources to support the planning and delivery of systematic reviews.

Session 3 (recorded on 13 August 2020) – Learning outcomes:
• Understand how searching affects the outcomes of a systematic review
• Identify databases and sources for a systematic review
• Methods for recording databases and sources so they can be written up fully in the final review

Facilitators in the video are: Jen Brown and Najma Siddiqi (University of York) and Judy Wright (University of Leeds)

WATCH SESSION 4: https://youtu.be/2ZazYrnc6OI

Relevant links:
Cochrane Library: https://www.cochranelibrary.com/
Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic Reviews and Meta-Analyses (PRISMA) website: http://www.prisma-statement.org/

Find out more about Cochrane Common Mental Disorders: https://cmd.cochrane.org/

The production of this webinar series and YouTube recording was supported by the National Institute for Health Research via:

– Research funding (NIHR) 17/63/130 using UK aid from the UK Government to support global health research
– Cochrane Infrastructure funding to the Common Mental Disorders Cochrane Review Group

The views expressed in this recording are those of the author(s) and not necessarily those of the NIHR or the UK Department of Health and Social Care.