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Hebe Schaillée, Ramón Spaaij, Ruth Jeanes, and Marc Theeboom

– 32 . doi:10.1093/reseval/rvt021 10.1093/reseval/rvt021 Phipps , D. , Cummings , J. , Pepler , D. , Craig , W. , & Cardinal , S. ( 2016 ). The co-produced pathway to impact describes knowledge mobilization processes . Journal of Community Engagement and Scholarship, 9 ( 1 ), 31 – 40

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Kathleen A. Martin Ginis

Over the past decade, researchers have faced increasing pressure to bridge the gap between the generation of new knowledge and the translation of that knowledge into applications and products that can benefit society. SCI Action Canada is an example of a community-university partnership approach to bridging the research generation-knowledge translation gap. It is an alliance of 30 community-based organizations and university-based researchers working together to increase physical activity participation among people living with a spinal cord injury (SCI). This paper provides an overview of activities undertaken by SCI Action Canada, presented within the framework of key principles of effective knowledge translation. Recommendations are made for the cultivation of successful community-university partnerships to develop, evaluate, and implement physical activity innovations.

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Stephen S. Cheung

usually available for free online viewing afterward. This democratizes scientific exchange and increases opportunities for collaboration. I believe that our field is waking up to the ease of sharing our ideas and knowledge mobilization beyond traditional publishing or direct work with athletes. Sometimes

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Eva A. Jaarsma, Damian Haslett, and Brett Smith

.C. Berkovsky (Ed.), Handbook of spinal cord injuries (pp.  349 – 374 ). Hauppauge, NY : Nova Science Publishers . Gainforth , H.L. , Latimer-Cheung , A.E. , Athanasopoulos , P. , & Martin Ginis , K.A. ( 2013 ). Examining the effectiveness of a knowledge mobilization initiative for disseminating

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Katie E. Misener, Kathy Babiak, Gareth Jones, and Iain Lindsey

practice application of knowledge generated by IOR research in sport is limited. This lack of effective knowledge mobilization represents a call for action within the academic community to deepen our own commitment to bridging the research–practice divide. For example, we can take action by working closely