Acceptability is a proxy measure of how well an intervention fits into the context of the intervention setting.
Allinder, R. M., & Oats, R. G. (1997). Effects of Acceptability on Teachers’ Implementation of Curriculum-Based Measurement and Student Achievement in Mathematics Computation. Remedial & Special Education, 18(2), 113. Retrieved from http://psycnet.apa.org/index.cfm?fa=search.displayRecord&UID=1997-03796-005
Benazzi and colleagues examined the contextual fit of interventions when they were deveopled by different configurations of individuals.
Benazzi, L., Horner, R. H., & Good, R. H. (2006). Effects of Behavior Support Team Composition on the Technical Adequacy and Contextual Fit of Behavior Support Plans. Journal of Special Education, 40(3), 160-170.
This article provides an overview of contextual factors across the levels of an educational system that influence implementation.
Implementation of an intervention always occurs in a specific context. This papers considers the complexity that context contributes to implementation science.
May, C. R., Johnson, M., & Finch, T. (2016). Implementation, context and complexity. Implementation Science, 11(1), 141.
The paper describes the relationship between the three cornerstones of evidence-based practice including context.
Slocum, T. A., Detrich, R., Wilczynski, S. M., Spencer, T. D., Lewis, T., & Wolfe, K. (2014). The Evidence-based Practice of Applied Behavior Analysis. The Behavior Analyst, 37, 41-56.
Evidence-based practice is a decision-making framework. This paper describes the relationships among the three cornerstones of this framework.
Spencer, T. D., Detrich, R., & Slocum, T. A. (2012). Evidence-based Practice: A Framework for Making Effective Decisions. Education & Treatment of Children (West Virginia University Press), 35(2), 127-151.