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Mobile Assessment

User-friendly mobile applications encourage increased participation in your program

 

Assessments


Ongoing, in-the-moment mobile data collection tracks things like treatment adherence or mood monitoring.


Mobile assessments can be standalone applications or a complement to an online course.


3C’s customized interface lets you create user-friendly assessments for all ages, on iOS and Android devices.

 

Notifications

Push notifications prompt users to take an action—such as completing a checklist, rating their mood, or reading an education tip. You set the schedule for notifications.

 

Reporting

Users or providers can view and download a report of their responses.

Collaborative development

3C’s team of e-learning professionals will collaborate with you to adapt your content for mobile use and create an assessment tailored to your program objectives and audience.

Featured Projects

CAMP Air is an online­­­­­­­­ program based on the successful school-based, in-person intervention, Asthma Self-Management for Adolescents (ASMA), developed by Dr. Jean-Marie Bruzzese and colleagues at Columbia University.  Through the support of an NIH Fast-track award from the NHLBI (National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute), Dr. Bruzzese and 3C Institute teamed up to create this dynamic online intervention tailored toward adolescents in grades 9-12 with uncontrolled asthma.

The CAMP Air checklist was developed to encourage teens with asthma to daily track their symptoms, triggers, and medication use in an engaging and convenient format. The checklist app is available for iOS and Android devices. Users can view and share a weekly report with their parents and healthcare providers.

 
 

 

The results of a study conducted in collaboration with 3C Institute were published earlier this year in the Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry.

The study was based on an online survey—built, distributed, and managed by 3C—that asked California college students about their familiarity with Active Minds, a national organization that provides support for student-led mental health clubs on college campuses. The survey also assessed students’ attitudes about, understanding of, and personal experiences with mental health issues, both their own and others’.

In a Washington Post article published in late June, one of the study’s lead authors, Brad Stein, senior physician policy researcher at the Rand Corp., noted, “Student-organized activities can improve college student mental-health attitudes and play an important role in improving the campus climate with respect to mental health.”

 
 
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