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Table 3 Number of references to transferability hypotheses by the various categories of PRALIMAP participants

From: Stakeholders’ perceptions of transferability criteria for health promotion interventions: a case study

  Number of references* to hypotheses by the interviewees
  Sponsor (N = 5) Intermediary participant (N = 2) Field participant (N = 16)
Hypotheses    
Population characteristics    
  1. People’s perceptions of their own health needs 0 0 0
  2. People’s representations of health 0 0 0
  3. Acceptability of the intervention 5 1 10
  4. Perception regarding the control over their behaviour 0 0 0
  5. Relationship with norms 0 0 1
  6. Interest in an intervention/motivation 0 1 2
  Interest in an intervention/adherence behaviour 0 0 0
  7. Experience and history 0 0 0
  Collective experience and history of a group 0 0 0
  8. Climate of trust (intervention’s providers/beneficiaries) 1 1 1
  9. Population’s participation in the action/individuals’ adherence 0 0 0
  10. Population’s participation in the intervention/result 0 0 0
  11. Population’s adherence/result 0 0 0
  12. 1–7 influences the implementation 0 0 0
  NH. Playful dimension 6 1 7
Implementation characteristics    
  13. Stakeholder’s skills 37 26 65
  Stakeholder’s perception 23 15 48
  Acceptance of the intervention by stakeholders 15 10 18
  Procedures for mobilizing stakeholders 54 28 104
  14. Support for transfer adaptation 0 0 0
  Support during transfer implementation 15 11 54
  15. Intervention modalities 109 55 205
  16. Implementation resources 11 2 25
  Resource accessibility 4 0 2
  17. Background and implementation 5 1 3
  Background and partnerships 7 6 3
  18. Partnerships and implementation 23 15 19
  19. Intervention’s implementation/results 0 0 0
  NH. Team stability 6 9 11
Environmental characteristics    
  20. Institutional environment and implementation 15 2 5
  Institutional environment and resources 5 1 0
  Institutional environment and partnerships 2 0 0
  1. *These references were collected during the semi-structured interviews conducted between February and April 2013.
  2. NH: New hypothesis.