(redirected from Concerns-Based Adoption Model)
CBAMConcerns-Based Adoption Model (education)
CBAMCost Benefit Analysis Model
CBAMCollege of Business Administration (various universities)
CBAMCombat Base Assessment Model
CBAMCondition Based Asset Management
CBAMCore Behavioral Aspects Model
CBAMChristian Books and Music (Massillon, OH)
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References in periodicals archive ?
However, as supported by research on concerns-based adoption model (CBAM) (Hall & Hord, 1987), people need to move through predictable stages to adapt to change.
The final section addresses teacher approaches to change, using tools like the Concerns-Based Adoption model and adopter types, as well as coaching and supervision using observation tools for the classroom, and an implementation profile to assess members of the professional learning community.
The Concerns-Based Adoption Model (Hall & Hord, 2006) is one tool educational leaders can use to understand the process of change and teachers' stage-related concerns when implementing innovations.
Case in point: the article in this issue by Poynton, Schumacher, and Wilczenski that describes a study in which a theoretical model of organizational change titled the Concerns-Based Adoption Model was used to better understand the experiences of Massachusetts school counselors in adopting a comprehensive school counseling program model.
The Concerns-Based Adoption Model (CBAM) is often used to assess pre-service teachers' attitudes toward and to guide support for their adoption of technology (Bradshaw, 1997; Hope, 1998; Mills & Tincher, 2003; Ward et al., 2002).
(1973) characterized the process known as the Concerns-Based Adoption Model (CBAM)(Alfieri, 1998).
The Concerns-Based Adoption Model (CBAM) is a tool for implementing significant levels of change on a person-by-person level, focusing upon the progression of the behaviors and concerns of the adopters in a progressive manner.
The mentoring program was analyzed using the Concerns-Based Adoption Model (CBAM).
Both studies used a Concerns-Based Adoption Model (CBAM) approach to frame data collection and analysis.
The Concerns-Based Adoption Model (Hall & Hord, 1987) provides tools to "keep a finger on the pulse" of change and to collect the information needed.
We have found that Hall and Hord's Concerns-Based Adoption Model (CBAM) (1987) and Rogers' Diffusion of Innovations (1995) framework need extension in order to describe the systemic process in which technological, individual, organizational and pedagogical factors interact throughout the life span of an instructional technology program.