Peak Scholar helps chart route out of COVID-19
Brief-UP pilot study plucks UCalgary students from stressful experiences
New VID-KIDS app takes help online for mums with postpartum depression
Innovation is the equivalent of art – it’s creation
Casey Hubert and Michael Parkins
Listening, learning and sharing are key to successful COVID-19 wastewater project
How to mobilize the research community to tackle an all-encompassing problem
Long-term care workers caught 'between a rock and a hard place'
Short film advocates for workers following tragic impact of COVID-19 in long-term care
Pandemic or endemic, testing is first step in preventing serious health outcomes
COVID-19 related research: research focused on COVID-19 and its impacts. Research in any field of study, if related to the COVID-19 pandemic in any manner, is considered eligible.
Entrepreneurship: using new ideas and innovations to improve systems, processes, performances and relationships, as well as products and services, to add both social and economic value.
Commercialization: the process of bringing a product or service to market. This may include disclosure of invention or intellectual property, prototyping, licensing or company formation, or scaling a venture.
Knowledge Engagement: ‘knowledge translation’ and ‘community engagement’ activities being conducted collaboratively, for the co-creation, synthesis, and application of knowledge and evidence to benefit the community at large. A dynamic and reciprocal process in which multiple stakeholders (including diverse groups such as corporations, community organizations, health and social service providers, academics, policy and decision makers, government, and public at large) come together to address mutually-identified problems.
Social Innovation: is defined as “new solutions (products, services, models, markets, processes etc.) that simultaneously meet a social need (more effectively than existing solutions) and lead to new or improved capabilities and relationships and better use of assets and resources. In other words, social innovations are both good for society and enhance society’s capacity to act” (The Young Foundation  Defining Social Innovation).