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Evidence-Based Practice

Evidence-Based Practice (EBP) is an interdisciplinary approach to decision-making that incorporates data in every way possible, and results in the most thoroughly informed decisions available. We require the conscientious, explicit, and judicious use of all current evidence, so you get the best information possible.

Our research-based investigation services cover a wide variety of applications. Domestic abuse and child welfare services are one of our specialties — our experts are trained in these areas, and our programs employ a variety of cutting-edge techniques to assist families at risk of violence or abuse in every way possible. From highly technical behavioral analysis to digital forensics and risk assessment, Evidence-Based, Inc. uses EBP to determine exactly what’s best for individuals, families, and/or municipalities.

For companies, municipalities, and agencies, our evidence-based investigation services and data analysis offer a host of benefits, as well. Background checks employ cutting-edge behavioral analysis to provide both credibility and risk assessment.

Our systems are customizable to just about any service, as well. If there’s data, our systems can analyze it and produce actionable, valuable insights that you can use to better your lives, and the lives of those around you.

Law enforcement, digital forensics, risk analysis, investigation — Evidence-Based, Inc. employs the most advanced EBP tools and practices to provide you with truly valuable services, information, and advice.

We make no decisions alone. All evidence is paired with the best research available, to dissect and understand the full picture.

Process:

  • Assess the issue or problem. What are the motivations or drivers? What questions need to be answered, precisely? What are we looking for, and how might we gather information.
  • Define the issue. What exactly are we answering, and for whom?
  • Create hypotheses. Consider every possible answer. How do we confirm each hypothesis created?
  • Gather evidence. Use an interdisciplinary team to gather data from every possible angle and vantage point.
  • Vet evidence for quality and usefulness. Is the data useful, valid? Will its analysis provide us with actionable results? Is it qualitative, and how is it measured? What does research say about each piece of data?
  • Evaluate hypotheses. Which ones fail based on evidence gathered? How does the research pair with known information?
  • Seek disconfirming evidence. For every possible conclusion, seek damning evidence. Which hypotheses stand? Do we need to repeat the process?
  • Conclusion.