Qualitative Research: Any type of research that employs nonnumeric information to explore individual or group characteristics, producing findings not arrived at by statistical procedures or other quantitative means. (Qualitative Inquiry: A Dictionary of Terms Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, 1997)Research: Critical and exhaustive investigation or experimentation, having for its aim the discovery of new facts and their correct interpretation, the revision of accepted conclusions, theories, or laws in the light of newly discovered facts, or the practical application of such new or revised conclusions, theories, or laws. (Webster, 3d ed)Anthropology, Cultural: It is the study of social phenomena which characterize the learned, shared, and transmitted social activities of particular ethnic groups with focus on the causes, consequences, and complexities of human social and cultural variability.Research Design: A plan for collecting and utilizing data so that desired information can be obtained with sufficient precision or so that an hypothesis can be tested properly.Health Services Research: The integration of epidemiologic, sociological, economic, and other analytic sciences in the study of health services. Health services research is usually concerned with relationships between need, demand, supply, use, and outcome of health services. The aim of the research is evaluation, particularly in terms of structure, process, output, and outcome. (From Last, Dictionary of Epidemiology, 2d ed)Focus Groups: A method of data collection and a QUALITATIVE RESEARCH tool in which a small group of individuals are brought together and allowed to interact in a discussion of their opinions about topics, issues, or questions.Interviews as Topic: Conversations with an individual or individuals held in order to obtain information about their background and other personal biographical data, their attitudes and opinions, etc. It includes school admission or job interviews.Philosophy: A love or pursuit of wisdom. A search for the underlying causes and principles of reality. (Webster, 3d ed)Sociology: A social science dealing with group relationships, patterns of collective behavior, and social organization.Nursing Research: Research carried out by nurses, generally in clinical settings, in the areas of clinical practice, evaluation, nursing education, nursing administration, and methodology.Research Personnel: Those individuals engaged in research.Ethics, Research: The moral obligations governing the conduct of research. Used for discussions of research ethics as a general topic.Social Sciences: Disciplines concerned with the interrelationships of individuals in a social environment including social organizations and institutions. Includes Sociology and Anthropology.Review Literature as Topic: Published materials which provide an examination of recent or current literature. Review articles can cover a wide range of subject matter at various levels of completeness and comprehensiveness based on analyses of literature that may include research findings. The review may reflect the state of the art. It also includes reviews as a literary form.Researcher-Subject Relations: Interaction between research personnel and research subjects.Journalism, Medical: The collection, writing, and editing of current interest material on topics related to biomedicine for presentation through the mass media, including newspapers, magazines, radio, or television, usually for a public audience such as health care consumers.Health Educators: Professionals who plan, organize and direct health education programs for the individual, groups and the community.Nursing Methodology Research: Research carried out by nurses concerning techniques and methods to implement projects and to document information, including methods of interviewing patients, collecting data, and forming inferences. The concept includes exploration of methodological issues such as human subjectivity and human experience.Ethics: The philosophy or code pertaining to what is ideal in human character and conduct. Also, the field of study dealing with the principles of morality.Dental Research: The study of laws, theories, and hypotheses through a systematic examination of pertinent facts and their interpretation in the field of dentistry. (From Jablonski, Illustrated Dictionary of Dentistry, 1982, p674)Journal Impact Factor: A quantitative measure of the frequency on average with which articles in a journal have been cited in a given period of time.Publications: Copies of a work or document distributed to the public by sale, rental, lease, or lending. (From ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983, p181)Nursing Process: The sum total of nursing activities which includes assessment (identifying needs), intervention (ministering to needs), and evaluation (validating the effectiveness of the help given).Science: The study of natural phenomena by observation, measurement, and experimentation.Policy: A course or method of action selected to guide and determine present and future decisions.Beneficence: The state or quality of being kind, charitable, or beneficial. (from American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 4th ed). The ethical principle of BENEFICENCE requires producing net benefit over harm. (Bioethics Thesaurus)Catalogs, LibraryHealth Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice: Knowledge, attitudes, and associated behaviors which pertain to health-related topics such as PATHOLOGIC PROCESSES or diseases, their prevention, and treatment. This term refers to non-health workers and health workers (HEALTH PERSONNEL).Informed Consent: Voluntary authorization, by a patient or research subject, with full comprehension of the risks involved, for diagnostic or investigative procedures, and for medical and surgical treatment.Research Support as Topic: Financial support of research activities.Attitude to Health: Public attitudes toward health, disease, and the medical care system.Narration: The act, process, or an instance of narrating, i.e., telling a story. In the context of MEDICINE or ETHICS, narration includes relating the particular and the personal in the life story of an individual.Great BritainData Collection: Systematic gathering of data for a particular purpose from various sources, including questionnaires, interviews, observation, existing records, and electronic devices. The process is usually preliminary to statistical analysis of the data.Publishing: "The business or profession of the commercial production and issuance of literature" (Webster's 3d). It includes the publisher, publication processes, editing and editors. Production may be by conventional printing methods or by electronic publishing.Databases, Bibliographic: Extensive collections, reputedly complete, of references and citations to books, articles, publications, etc., generally on a single subject or specialized subject area. Databases can operate through automated files, libraries, or computer disks. The concept should be differentiated from DATABASES, FACTUAL which is used for collections of data and facts apart from bibliographic references to them.Attitude of Health Personnel: Attitudes of personnel toward their patients, other professionals, toward the medical care system, etc.Guidelines as Topic: A systematic statement of policy rules or principles. Guidelines may be developed by government agencies at any level, institutions, professional societies, governing boards, or by convening expert panels. The text may be cursive or in outline form but is generally a comprehensive guide to problems and approaches in any field of activity. For guidelines in the field of health care and clinical medicine, PRACTICE GUIDELINES AS TOPIC is available.Human Experimentation: The use of humans as investigational subjects.Questionnaires: Predetermined sets of questions used to collect data - clinical data, social status, occupational group, etc. The term is often applied to a self-completed survey instrument.Culture: A collective expression for all behavior patterns acquired and socially transmitted through symbols. Culture includes customs, traditions, and language.Attitude: An enduring, learned predisposition to behave in a consistent way toward a given class of objects, or a persistent mental and/or neural state of readiness to react to a certain class of objects, not as they are but as they are conceived to be.Epidemiology: Field of medicine concerned with the determination of causes, incidence, and characteristic behavior of disease outbreaks affecting human populations. It includes the interrelationships of host, agent, and environment as related to the distribution and control of disease.Patients: Individuals participating in the health care system for the purpose of receiving therapeutic, diagnostic, or preventive procedures.Confidentiality: The privacy of information and its protection against unauthorized disclosure.United StatesDecision Making: The process of making a selective intellectual judgment when presented with several complex alternatives consisting of several variables, and usually defining a course of action or an idea.Quality Assurance, Health Care: Activities and programs intended to assure or improve the quality of care in either a defined medical setting or a program. The concept includes the assessment or evaluation of the quality of care; identification of problems or shortcomings in the delivery of care; designing activities to overcome these deficiencies; and follow-up monitoring to ensure effectiveness of corrective steps.Consumer Satisfaction: Customer satisfaction or dissatisfaction with a benefit or service received.Biomedical Research: Research that involves the application of the natural sciences, especially biology and physiology, to medicine.Professional-Patient Relations: Interactions between health personnel and patients.Reproducibility of Results: The statistical reproducibility of measurements (often in a clinical context), including the testing of instrumentation or techniques to obtain reproducible results. The concept includes reproducibility of physiological measurements, which may be used to develop rules to assess probability or prognosis, or response to a stimulus; reproducibility of occurrence of a condition; and reproducibility of experimental results.Administrative Personnel: Individuals responsible for the development of policy and supervision of the execution of plans and functional operations.Interpersonal Relations: The reciprocal interaction of two or more persons.Physician-Patient Relations: The interactions between physician and patient.Delivery of Health Care: The concept concerned with all aspects of providing and distributing health services to a patient population.Sampling Studies: Studies in which a number of subjects are selected from all subjects in a defined population. Conclusions based on sample results may be attributed only to the population sampled.Patient Acceptance of Health Care: The seeking and acceptance by patients of health service.Interprofessional Relations: The reciprocal interaction of two or more professional individuals.Translational Medical Research: The application of discoveries generated by laboratory research and preclinical studies to the development of clinical trials and studies in humans. A second area of translational research concerns enhancing the adoption of best practices.Patient Selection: Criteria and standards used for the determination of the appropriateness of the inclusion of patients with specific conditions in proposed treatment plans and the criteria used for the inclusion of subjects in various clinical trials and other research protocols.Meta-Analysis as Topic: A quantitative method of combining the results of independent studies (usually drawn from the published literature) and synthesizing summaries and conclusions which may be used to evaluate therapeutic effectiveness, plan new studies, etc., with application chiefly in the areas of research and medicine.Health Personnel: Men and women working in the provision of health services, whether as individual practitioners or employees of health institutions and programs, whether or not professionally trained, and whether or not subject to public regulation. (From A Discursive Dictionary of Health Care, 1976)Program Evaluation: Studies designed to assess the efficacy of programs. They may include the evaluation of cost-effectiveness, the extent to which objectives are met, or impact.Health Promotion: Encouraging consumer behaviors most likely to optimize health potentials (physical and psychosocial) through health information, preventive programs, and access to medical care.Adaptation, Psychological: A state of harmony between internal needs and external demands and the processes used in achieving this condition. (From APA Thesaurus of Psychological Index Terms, 8th ed)Genetic Research: Research into the cause, transmission, amelioration, elimination, or enhancement of inherited disorders and traits.Health Services Accessibility: The degree to which individuals are inhibited or facilitated in their ability to gain entry to and to receive care and services from the health care system. Factors influencing this ability include geographic, architectural, transportational, and financial considerations, among others.Communication: The exchange or transmission of ideas, attitudes, or beliefs between individuals or groups.Evidence-Based Medicine: An approach of practicing medicine with the goal to improve and evaluate patient care. It requires the judicious integration of best research evidence with the patient's values to make decisions about medical care. This method is to help physicians make proper diagnosis, devise best testing plan, choose best treatment and methods of disease prevention, as well as develop guidelines for large groups of patients with the same disease. (from JAMA 296 (9), 2006)Cultural Characteristics: Those aspects or characteristics which identify a culture.Health Services Needs and Demand: Health services required by a population or community as well as the health services that the population or community is able and willing to pay for.Caregivers: Persons who provide care to those who need supervision or assistance in illness or disability. They may provide the care in the home, in a hospital, or in an institution. Although caregivers include trained medical, nursing, and other health personnel, the concept also refers to parents, spouses, or other family members, friends, members of the clergy, teachers, social workers, fellow patients.Psychometrics: Assessment of psychological variables by the application of mathematical procedures.Patient-Centered Care: Design of patient care wherein institutional resources and personnel are organized around patients rather than around specialized departments. (From Hospitals 1993 Feb 5;67(3):14)Motivation: Those factors which cause an organism to behave or act in either a goal-seeking or satisfying manner. They may be influenced by physiological drives or by external stimuli.Perception: The process by which the nature and meaning of sensory stimuli are recognized and interpreted.Health Policy: Decisions, usually developed by government policymakers, for determining present and future objectives pertaining to the health care system.Data Interpretation, Statistical: Application of statistical procedures to analyze specific observed or assumed facts from a particular study.Quality of Life: A generic concept reflecting concern with the modification and enhancement of life attributes, e.g., physical, political, moral and social environment; the overall condition of a human life.Primary Health Care: Care which provides integrated, accessible health care services by clinicians who are accountable for addressing a large majority of personal health care needs, developing a sustained partnership with patients, and practicing in the context of family and community. (JAMA 1995;273(3):192)Program Development: The process of formulating, improving, and expanding educational, managerial, or service-oriented work plans (excluding computer program development).Health Behavior: Behaviors expressed by individuals to protect, maintain or promote their health status. For example, proper diet, and appropriate exercise are activities perceived to influence health status. Life style is closely associated with health behavior and factors influencing life style are socioeconomic, educational, and cultural.Internet: A loose confederation of computer communication networks around the world. The networks that make up the Internet are connected through several backbone networks. The Internet grew out of the US Government ARPAnet project and was designed to facilitate information exchange.Clinical Nursing Research: Research carried out by nurses in the clinical setting and designed to provide information that will help improve patient care. Other professional staff may also participate in the research.Information Storage and Retrieval: Organized activities related to the storage, location, search, and retrieval of information.Patient Satisfaction: The degree to which the individual regards the health care service or product or the manner in which it is delivered by the provider as useful, effective, or beneficial.Physicians, Family: Those physicians who have completed the education requirements specified by the American Academy of Family Physicians.Clinical Competence: The capability to perform acceptably those duties directly related to patient care.Patient Compliance: Voluntary cooperation of the patient in following a prescribed regimen.Social Support: Support systems that provide assistance and encouragement to individuals with physical or emotional disabilities in order that they may better cope. Informal social support is usually provided by friends, relatives, or peers, while formal assistance is provided by churches, groups, etc.Health Education: Education that increases the awareness and favorably influences the attitudes and knowledge relating to the improvement of health on a personal or community basis.Mental Health Services: Organized services to provide mental health care.Canada: The largest country in North America, comprising 10 provinces and three territories. Its capital is Ottawa.Choice Behavior: The act of making a selection among two or more alternatives, usually after a period of deliberation.Rural Population: The inhabitants of rural areas or of small towns classified as rural.HIV Infections: Includes the spectrum of human immunodeficiency virus infections that range from asymptomatic seropositivity, thru AIDS-related complex (ARC), to acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS).Australia: The smallest continent and an independent country, comprising six states and two territories. Its capital is Canberra.Self Concept: A person's view of himself.Patient Education as Topic: The teaching or training of patients concerning their own health needs.Teaching: The educational process of instructing.Mothers: Female parents, human or animal.Family: A social group consisting of parents or parent substitutes and children.Family Practice: A medical specialty concerned with the provision of continuing, comprehensive primary health care for the entire family.Quality of Health Care: The levels of excellence which characterize the health service or health care provided based on accepted standards of quality.Community-Based Participatory Research: Collaborative process of research involving researchers and community representatives.Pilot Projects: Small-scale tests of methods and procedures to be used on a larger scale if the pilot study demonstrates that these methods and procedures can work.Behavioral Research: Research that involves the application of the behavioral and social sciences to the study of the actions or reactions of persons or animals in response to external or internal stimuli. (from American Heritage Dictionary, 4th ed)Practice Guidelines as Topic: Directions or principles presenting current or future rules of policy for assisting health care practitioners in patient care decisions regarding diagnosis, therapy, or related clinical circumstances. The guidelines may be developed by government agencies at any level, institutions, professional societies, governing boards, or by the convening of expert panels. The guidelines form a basis for the evaluation of all aspects of health care and delivery.Physician's Practice Patterns: Patterns of practice related to diagnosis and treatment as especially influenced by cost of the service requested and provided.Netherlands: Country located in EUROPE. It is bordered by the NORTH SEA, BELGIUM, and GERMANY. Constituent areas are Aruba, Curacao, Sint Maarten, formerly included in the NETHERLANDS ANTILLES.African Americans: Persons living in the United States having origins in any of the black groups of Africa.Socioeconomic Factors: Social and economic factors that characterize the individual or group within the social structure.Health Care Surveys: Statistical measures of utilization and other aspects of the provision of health care services including hospitalization and ambulatory care.Stress, Psychological: Stress wherein emotional factors predominate.Pregnancy: The status during which female mammals carry their developing young (EMBRYOS or FETUSES) in utero before birth, beginning from FERTILIZATION to BIRTH.Chronic Disease: Diseases which have one or more of the following characteristics: they are permanent, leave residual disability, are caused by nonreversible pathological alteration, require special training of the patient for rehabilitation, or may be expected to require a long period of supervision, observation, or care. (Dictionary of Health Services Management, 2d ed)Treatment Outcome: Evaluation undertaken to assess the results or consequences of management and procedures used in combating disease in order to determine the efficacy, effectiveness, safety, and practicability of these interventions in individual cases or series.Longitudinal Studies: Studies in which variables relating to an individual or group of individuals are assessed over a period of time.Cross-Sectional Studies: Studies in which the presence or absence of disease or other health-related variables are determined in each member of the study population or in a representative sample at one particular time. This contrasts with LONGITUDINAL STUDIES which are followed over a period of time.Academies and Institutes: Organizations representing specialized fields which are accepted as authoritative; may be non-governmental, university or an independent research organization, e.g., National Academy of Sciences, Brookings Institution, etc.Empirical Research: The study, based on direct observation, use of statistical records, interviews, or experimental methods, of actual practices or the actual impact of practices or policies.Embryo Research: Experimentation on, or using the organs or tissues from, a human or other mammalian conceptus during the prenatal stage of development that is characterized by rapid morphological changes and the differentiation of basic structures. In humans, this includes the period from the time of fertilization to the end of the eighth week after fertilization.National Institutes of Health (U.S.): An operating division of the US Department of Health and Human Services. It is concerned with the overall planning, promoting, and administering of programs pertaining to health and medical research. Until 1995, it was an agency of the United States PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE.Cooperative Behavior: The interaction of two or more persons or organizations directed toward a common goal which is mutually beneficial. An act or instance of working or acting together for a common purpose or benefit, i.e., joint action. (From Random House Dictionary Unabridged, 2d ed)Research Report: Detailed account or statement or formal record of data resulting from empirical inquiry.History, 20th Century: Time period from 1901 through 2000 of the common era.Stem Cell Research: Experimentation on STEM CELLS and on the use of stem cells.Clinical Trials as Topic: Works about pre-planned studies of the safety, efficacy, or optimum dosage schedule (if appropriate) of one or more diagnostic, therapeutic, or prophylactic drugs, devices, or techniques selected according to predetermined criteria of eligibility and observed for predefined evidence of favorable and unfavorable effects. This concept includes clinical trials conducted both in the U.S. and in other countries.Operations Research: A group of techniques developed to apply scientific methods and tools to solve the problems of DECISION MAKING in complex organizations and systems. Operations research searches for optimal solutions in situations of conflicting GOALS and makes use of mathematical models from which solutions for actual problems may be derived. (From Psychiatric Dictionary, 6th ed)United States Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality: An agency of the PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE established in 1990 to "provide indexing, abstracting, translating, publishing, and other services leading to a more effective and timely dissemination of information on research, demonstration projects, and evaluations with respect to health care to public and private entities and individuals engaged in the improvement of health care delivery..." It supersedes the National Center for Health Services Research. The United States Agency for Health Care Policy and Research was renamed Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) under the Healthcare Research and Quality Act of 1999.Information Dissemination: The circulation or wide dispersal of information.Bibliometrics: The use of statistical methods in the analysis of a body of literature to reveal the historical development of subject fields and patterns of authorship, publication, and use. Formerly called statistical bibliography. (from The ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983)Periodicals as Topic: A publication issued at stated, more or less regular, intervals.Neoplasms: New abnormal growth of tissue. Malignant neoplasms show a greater degree of anaplasia and have the properties of invasion and metastasis, compared to benign neoplasms.Biological Specimen Banks: Facilities that collect, store, and distribute tissues, e.g., cell lines, microorganisms, blood, sperm, milk, breast tissue, for use by others. Other uses may include transplantation and comparison of diseased tissues in the identification of cancer.Animal Experimentation: The use of animals as investigational subjects.Universities: Educational institutions providing facilities for teaching and research and authorized to grant academic degrees.International Cooperation: The interaction of persons or groups of persons representing various nations in the pursuit of a common goal or interest.History, 21st Century: Time period from 2001 through 2100 of the common era.Nontherapeutic Human Experimentation: Human experimentation that is not intended to benefit the subjects on whom it is performed. Phase I drug studies (CLINICAL TRIALS, PHASE I AS TOPIC) and research involving healthy volunteers are examples of nontherapeutic human experimentation.Public Health: Branch of medicine concerned with the prevention and control of disease and disability, and the promotion of physical and mental health of the population on the international, national, state, or municipal level.

*  Qualitative Tourism Research Methods in Hospitality | eHow

Qualitative Tourism Research Methods in Hospitality Qualitative Tourism Research Methods in Hospitality By Cheryl Munson eHow ... Qualitative research is an important research methodology to use in building a communications strategy. Because the hospitality ... Qualitative research connects the experience of hospitality with the aspirations of consumers. (Image: Creatas/Creatas/Getty ... companies rely on qualitative research to gain insights on the thoughts, attitudes and feelings of travelers and consumers. ...
ehow.com/info_8487301_qualitative-tourism-research-methods-hospitality.html

*  Qualitative research and The BMJ | The BMJ

For research papers The BMJ has fully open peer review. This means that accepted research papers submitted from September 2014 ... Qualitative research and The BMJ. BMJ 2016; 352 doi: https://doi.org/10.1136/bmj.i641 (Published 10 February 2016) Cite this as ... NHS Blood and Transplant: Clinical Research Fellow in Haematology Milton Keynes University Hospital NHS Foundation Trust: ...
bmj.com/content/352/bmj.i641/peer-review

*  Qualitative Research Is Changing

... qualitative research is fundamentally changing. Now, it's easier than ever for companies to get the qualitative data they need ... qualitative research is fundamentally changing. Now, it's easier than ever for companies to get the qualitative data they need ... Where and why qualitative research is changing, including the impact that online tools and social media are playing ... Thanks to the evolution of technology - and the emergence of social media and mobile in particular- the qualitative research ...
https://ama.org/Pages/qualitative-research-is-changing.aspx

*  Qualitative accounting research: an account of Glaser's grounded theory

It is still rarely used in accounting research, but has potential to contribute at all levels of accounting research. The paper ... Research limitations/implications - The paper provides an individual account of how a grounded theory study was undertaken. The ... in accounting research. It seeks to reduce barriers to adopting the grounded theory approach. Design/methodology/approach - The ... in a bid to provide an insight to interpretive research projects in general and grounded theory in particular. ...
https://ideas.repec.org/a/eme/qrampp/v7y2010i2p208-226.html

*  An open letter to The BMJ editors on qualitative research | The BMJ

We read it with interest but I am sorry to say that qualitative studies are an extremely low priority for The BMJ. Our research ... We are concerned that The BMJ seems to have developed a policy of rejecting qualitative research on the grounds that such ... An open letter to The BMJ editors on qualitative research BMJ 2016; 352 :i563 ... We acknowledge that (as with all methods) some qualitative research is poor quality, badly written, inaccessible, or irrelevant ...
bmj.com/content/352/bmj.i563

*  Advantages & disadvantages of qualitative & quantitative research methods | eHow UK

Research is divided into two main categories, qualitative and quantitative. Qualitative research is deductive in nature, ... Unlike qualitative research, quantitative research quantifies the subject(s) of study. (Jupiterimages/Photos.com/Getty Images) ... Disadvantages of Using Qualitative Research Methods. Observations made by the qualitative researcher can result in biased ... Advantages of Conducting Qualitative Research. Qualitative researchers observe phenomena in their natural habitats. ( ...
ehow.co.uk/info_8074619_advantages-qualitative-quantitative-research-methods.html

*  15th Qualitative Health Research Conference 2009 | AllConferences.com

The International Institute for Qualitative Methodology is pleased to announce that the 15th Qualitative Health Research (QHR) ... The Qualitative Health Research Conference features:. • Keynotes, symposia & oral presentations on ‘state of the art’ ... Qualitative Research Results Acute and Chronic Illnesses Vulnerable or special populations International Health Addiction, risk ... Methodological Issues in Qualitative Health Research Issues and new directions in data collection Development and Applications ...
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*  Determining Qualitative and Quantitative Research Questions

... that you could research a question? How can you tell if a study is qualitative or quantitative? How are theory, research, and ... is determined as research ... the distinction between qualitative ad quantitative ... Research Questions: Three primary types. ... Quantitative Research. Which type of research would help you determine why loan officers give loans to. small ... Qualitative ... Determining Qualitative and Quantitative Research Questions. Add. Remove. What other ways, both qualitative and quantitative, ...
https://brainmass.com/health-sciences/qualitative-research-methods/573990

*  Qualitative Research Consultants Association

Copyright 2017 Qualitative Research Consultants Association. All rights reserved.. 651-290-7491 , 888-674-7722 , admin@qrca.org ... Group Discussion: "Healthcare Consumer Qualitative Research - Will it Blossom or Die on the Vine?" - moderated by Karen Hyver. ... These initiatives break down traditional barriers of qualitative research in methodology and collaboration between consumers ... Why and when to include a journal as part of a research study. · Choosing a platform: comparing paper, online, and mobile ...
qrca.org/event/id/414663/PhiladelphiaDelaware-Valley-Chapter-Meeting.htm

*  Qualitative Research Consultants Association

Copyright 2017 Qualitative Research Consultants Association. All rights reserved.. 651-290-7491 , 888-674-7722 , admin@qrca.org ... on ideas that could lead to strengthen research practices with the Hispanic market as well as the relevance of doing research ...
qrca.org/event/id/778475/Latino-SIG-Bulletin-Board.htm

*  Patient and clinician discourses shaped the process of rehabilitation after a stroke | Evidence-Based Nursing

Bendz uses discourse analysis to explore the divergent and overlapping ways that healthcare professionals and patients construct "the stroke survivor." Discourse analysis focuses on talk and texts as social practices that create the objects they describe. There are various types of discourse analysis, ranging from apolitical description and explanation of the social world, to critical discourse analysis that analyses how relations of power and dominance are produced and reproduced in society.1, 2. A note of caution is required when evaluating the findings of this study. Any discourse analysis is an interpretation or "reading" of the discourses in a particular context. Another analyst or a different context could produce different interpretations. Nevertheless, many of Bendz's findings resonate with observations in other discourse analyses. Heartfield also found that nursing care was invisible or portrayed as "fragmented body work" in the medical record,3 which is structured by the body systems ...
ebn.bmj.com/content/4/3/96.1

*  Issues of validity and reliability in qualitative research | Evidence-Based Nursing

Although the tests and measures used to establish the validity and reliability of quantitative research cannot be applied to qualitative research, there are ongoing debates about whether terms such as validity, reliability and generalisability are appropriate to evaluate qualitative research.2-4 In the broadest context these terms are applicable, with validity referring to the integrity and application of the methods undertaken and the precision in which the findings accurately reflect the data, while reliability describes consistency within the employed analytical procedures.4 However, if qualitative methods are inherently different from quantitative methods in terms of philosophical positions and purpose, then alterative frameworks for establishing rigour are appropriate.3 Lincoln and Guba5 offer alternative criteria for demonstrating rigour within qualitative research ...
ebn.bmj.com/content/18/2/34

*  Qualitative Research | Definition & Overview

Qualitative research is the type of non-statistical inquiry that focuses on the analysis of a social phenomenon. The data that is collected from a qualitative research are typically extracted through research methods such as observations, case studies, interviews and videotapes.
entrepreneurhandbook.co.uk/qualitative-research/

*  Examples of Qualitative Research Strategies | Chron.com

Qualitative research is the type of research people use to gain insight into a problem, issue or theory. Unlike quantitative research, which is concerned with objectively measurable variables, ...
smallbusiness.chron.com/examples-qualitative-research-strategies-10244.html

*  How qualitative research really counts - LSE Research Online

Benoit, Kenneth R. (2005) How qualitative research really counts. Qualitative Methods Newsletter (2005), pp. 9-12. Website. Full text not available from this repository. ...
eprints.lse.ac.uk/48219/

*  Speed Bumps A Student-Friendly Guide to Qualitative Research | Rent 9780807739662 | 0807739669

A guide to the process of qualitative research. Two ethnographers explore what it means to conduct a piece of qualitative work. They offer information regarding developing interview questions, conducting interviews and observations, coding and analyzing data, and writing up results.Weis, Lois is the author of 'Speed Bumps A Student-Friendly Guide to Qualitative Research', published 2000 under ISBN 9780807739662 and ISBN 0807739669. [read more] ...
https://valorebooks.com/textbooks/speed-bumps-a-student-friendly-guide-to-qualitative-research/9780807739662&default=buy

*  Main Traits of Qualitative Research Paper Example APA Format

There are attributes that characterizes a qualitative paper. To understand these traits, you need to seek for a qualitative research paper example APA,
coldwaterkansas.com/tutorial/research-paper-apa-example.cfm

*  Chatoyant Crumbs: ElBaradei: The full interview transcript

However, if the existing parties are sharing the same goal, I'm happy to coordinate with them. I don't believe that I want to work within this superficial structure. If they think that this is the way to help things - and I do hear from them similar rhetoric - then fine, but they haven't been able to effect any change for the past twenty years at least, and we need to try something new and something different. And my goal right now is that I should be able to get as many people as possible to sign and support our call for change because if we can do that it will definitely create a different dynamic. I'd like to see as many people in the next six months or so saying, 'we would like to see free and fair elections, we would like to see amendments to the constitution and eventually a new constitution'. There is nothing risky about signing that, but it will take time for people to gradually feel like they can do that. I think we have forty or fifty thousand signatures at present which is not bad for ...
jackshenker.blogspot.com/2010/03/elbaradei-full-interview-transcript.html

*  JOB: Clinical Research - Senior Lecturer in Statistics and/or Quantitative Research Methods at Bourn - seio

BEIO (Bolet n de Estad stica e Investigaci n Operativa) es una revista que publica cuatrimestralmente art culos de divulgaci n cient fica de Estad stica y de Investigaci n Operativa
seio.es/Becas-y-Ofertas-de-empleo/JOB-Clinical-Research-Senior-Lecturer-in-Statistics-and-or-Quantitative-Research-Methods-at-Bourn.html

Essex School of discourse analysis: The Essex School constitutes a variety of discourse analysis, one that combines theoretical sophistication – mainly due to its reliance on the post-structuralist and psychoanalytic traditions and, in particular, on the work of Lacan, Foucault, Barthes, Derrida, etc. – with analytical precision, since it focuses predominantly on an in-depth analysis of political discourses in late modernity.Andrew Dickson WhiteDell Hymes: Dell Hathaway Hymes (June 7, 1927, Portland, OregonNovember 13, 2009, Charlottesville, Virginia) was a linguist, sociolinguist, anthropologist, and folklorist who established disciplinary foundations for the comparative, ethnographic study of language use. His research focused upon the languages of the Pacific Northwest.Psychiatric interview: The psychiatric interview refers to the set of tools that a mental health worker (most times a psychiatrist or a psychologist but at times social workers or nurses) uses to complete a psychiatric assessment.Modern Moral Philosophy: "Modern Moral Philosophy" is an influential article on moral philosophy by G. E.David Glass (sociologist): 1970sVinnytsia Institute of Economics and Social Sciences: Vinnytsia Institute of Economics and Social Sciences – structural unit of Open International University of Human Development “Ukraine” (OIUHD “Ukraina”).International Association for Dental Research: The International Association for Dental Research (IADR) is a professional association that focuses on research in the field of dentistry. The aim of this association by constitution is to promote research in all fields of oral and related sciences, to encourage improvements in methods for the prevention and treatment of oral and dental disease, to improve the oral health of the public through research, and to facilitate cooperation among investigators and the communication of research findings and their implications throughout the world.The International Journal of Advanced Manufacturing Technology: The International Journal of Advanced Manufacturing Technology is a peer-reviewed scientific journal published by Springer. The journal publishes 36 issues per year.List of youth publications: __NOTOC__Nursing care plan: A nursing care plan outlines the nursing care to be provided to an individual/family/community. It is a set of actions the nurse will implement to resolve/support nursing diagnoses identified by nursing assessment.The Republican War on Science: The Republican War on Science is a 2005 book by Chris C. Mooney, an American journalist who focuses on the politics of science policy.Johannes BalzliBehavior change (public health): Behavior change is a central objective in public health interventions,WHO 2002: World Health Report 2002 - Reducing Risks, Promoting Healthy Life Accessed Feb 2015 http://www.who.Downtown Train – Selections from the Storyteller Anthology: [ AllMusic review]National Cancer Research Institute: The National Cancer Research Institute (NCRI) is a UK-wide partnership between cancer research funders, which promotes collaboration in cancer research. Its member organizations work together to maximize the value and benefit of cancer research for the benefit of patients and the public.Human subject research legislation in the United States: Human subject research legislation in the United States can be traced to the early 20th century. Human subject research in the United States was mostly unregulated until the 20th century, as it was throughout the world, until the establishment of various governmental and professional regulations and codes of ethics.Closed-ended question: A closed-ended question is a question format that limits respondents with a list of answer choices from which they must choose to answer the question.Dillman D.ESCAIDEMedix UK Limited: Medix UK Limited is a UK-based market research consultancy providing online research in healthcare.List of Parliamentary constituencies in Kent: The ceremonial county of Kent,The Final Decision: The Final Decision is an episode from season 1 of the animated TV series X-Men Animated Series.Beef aging: Beef aging is a process of preparing beef for consumption, mainly by breaking down the connective tissue.Systematic Protein Investigative Research EnvironmentGeneralizability theory: Generalizability theory, or G Theory, is a statistical framework for conceptualizing, investigating, and designing reliable observations. It is used to determine the reliability (i.Interpersonal reflex: Interpersonal reflex is a term created by Timothy Leary and explained in the book, Interpersonal Diagnosis of Personality: A functional theory and methodology for personality evaluation (1957).Global Health Delivery ProjectScience Translational Medicine: Science Translational Medicine is an interdisciplinary medical journal established in October 2009 by the American Association for the Advancement of Science.Standard evaluation frameworkLifestyle management programme: A lifestyle management programme (also referred to as a health promotion programme, health behaviour change programme, lifestyle improvement programme or wellness programme) is an intervention designed to promote positive lifestyle and behaviour change and is widely used in the field of health promotion.Avoidance coping: In psychology, avoidance coping, escape coping, or cope and avoid is a maladaptive coping mechanism characterized by the effort to avoid dealing with a stressor. Coping refers to behaviors that attempt to protect oneself from psychological damage.Return of results: Return of results is a concept in research ethics which describes the extent of the duty of a researcher to reveal and explain the results of research to a research participant.History of communication studies: Various aspects of communication have been the subject of study since ancient times, and the approach eventually developed into the academic discipline known today as communication studies.Bestbets: BestBETS (Best Evidence Topic Reports) is a system designed by emergency physicians at Manchester Royal Infirmary, UK. It was conceived as a way of allowing busy clinicians to solve real clinical problems using published evidence.Hofstede's cultural dimensions theory: Hofstede's cultural dimensions theory is a framework for cross-cultural communication, developed by Geert Hofstede. It describes the effects of a society's culture on the values of its members, and how these values relate to behavior, using a structure derived from factor analysis.David Budescu: David Budescu is a psychologist and academic. He is the Anne Anastasi Professor of Psychometrics and Quantitative Psychology at Fordham University.Immaculate perception: The expression immaculate perception has been used in various senses by various philosophers.Health policy: Health policy can be defined as the "decisions, plans, and actions that are undertaken to achieve specific health care goals within a society."World Health Organization.Time-trade-off: Time-Trade-Off (TTO) is a tool used in health economics to help determine the quality of life of a patient or group. The individual will be presented with a set of directions such as:Halfdan T. MahlerBehavior: Behavior or behaviour (see spelling differences) is the range of actions and [made by individuals, organism]s, [[systems, or artificial entities in conjunction with themselves or their environment, which includes the other systems or organisms around as well as the (inanimate) physical environment. It is the response of the system or organism to various stimuli or inputs, whether [or external], [[conscious or subconscious, overt or covert, and voluntary or involuntary.Internet organizations: This is a list of Internet organizations, or organizations that play or played a key role in the evolution of the Internet by developing recommendations, standards, and technology; deploying infrastructure and services; and addressing other major issues.Conference and Labs of the Evaluation Forum: The Conference and Labs of the Evaluation Forum (formerly Cross-Language Evaluation Forum), or CLEF, is an organization promoting research in multilingual information access (currently focusing on European languages). Its specific functions are to maintain an underlying framework for testing information retrieval systems and to create repositories of data for researchers to use in developing comparable standards.School health education: School Health Education see also: Health Promotion is the process of transferring health knowledge during a student's school years (K-12). Its uses are in general classified as Public Health Education and School Health Education.National Collaborating Centre for Mental Health: The National Collaborating Centre for Mental Health (NCCMH) is one of several centres of the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) tasked with developing guidance on the appropriate treatment and care of people with specific conditions within the National Health Service (NHS) in England and Wales. It was established in 2001.Canadian Organ Replacement Registry: The Canadian Organ Replacement Registry CORR is a health organisation was started by Canadian nephrologists and kidney transplant surgeons in 1985 in order to develop the care of patients with renal failure. In the early 1990s data on liver and heart transplantation were added to the registry.Management of HIV/AIDS: The management of HIV/AIDS normally includes the use of multiple antiretroviral drugs in an attempt to control HIV infection. There are several classes of antiretroviral agents that act on different stages of the HIV life-cycle.Australian National BL classOnline patient education: Online Patient Education also known as Online Patient Engagement is a method of providing medical information and education to patients using Learning Management Systems delivered through the Internet.Evaluation of bariatric Centers of Excellence Web sites for functionality and efficacy.

(1/4025) Ethnicity, bioethics, and prenatal diagnosis: the amniocentesis decisions of Mexican-origin women and their partners.

Bioethical standards and counseling techniques that regulate prenatal diagnosis in the United States were developed at a time when the principal constituency for fetal testing was a self-selected group of White, well-informed, middle-class women. The routine use of alpha-fetoprotein (AFP) testing, which has become widespread since the mid-1980s, introduced new constituencies to prenatal diagnosis. These new constituencies include ethnic minority women, who, with the exception of women from certain Asian groups, refuse amniocentesis at significantly higher rates than others. This study examines the considerations taken into account by a group of Mexican-origin women who had screened positive for AFP and were deciding whether to undergo amniocentesis. We reviewed 379 charts and interviewed 147 women and 120 partners to test a number of factors that might explain why some women accept amniocentesis and some refuse. A woman's attitudes toward doctors, medicine, and prenatal care and her assessment of the risk and uncertainty associated with the procedure were found to be most significant. Case summaries demonstrate the indeterminacy of the decision-making process. We concluded that established bioethical principles and counseling techniques need to be more sensitive to the way ethnic minority clients make their amniocentesis choices.  (+info)

(2/4025) Would you like to know what is wrong with you? On telling the truth to patients with dementia.

OBJECTIVES: To discover what dementia sufferers feel is wrong with them; what they have been told and by whom, and what they wish to know about their illness. BACKGROUND: Ethical guidelines regarding telling truth appear to be equivocal. Declarations of cognitively intact subjects, attitudes of family members and current psychiatric practice all vary, but no previous research has been published concerning what patients with dementia would in fact like to know about their diagnosis and prognosis. DESIGN: Questionnaire study of the patients' opinions. SETTING: Old Age Psychiatry Service in Worcester. PARTICIPANTS: 30 consecutive patients with dementia. RESULTS: The quality of information received has been poor and many patients have no opportunity to discuss their illness with anybody. Despite that almost half of the participants in this study had adequate insight and a majority declared that they would like to know more about their predicament. CONCLUSIONS: Although many patients would like to know the truth, the rights of those who do not want to know should also be respected. Therefore the diagnosis of dementia should not be routinely disclosed but (just as in other disorders) health care professionals should seek to understand their patients' preferences and act appropriately according to their choice.  (+info)

(3/4025) Talking about cases in bioethics: the effect of an intensive course on health care professionals.

Educational efforts in bioethics are prevalent, but little is known about their efficacy. Although previous work indicates that courses in bioethics have a demonstrable effect on medical students, it has not examined their effect on health care professionals. In this report, we describe a study designed to investigate the effect of bioethics education on health care professionals. At the Intensive Bioethics Course, a six-day course held annually at Georgetown University, we administered a questionnaire requiring open-ended responses to vignettes both before and after the course. Following the course, respondents defended their responses more carefully and articulated their thoughts more clearly. In addition, after the course respondents seemed to have a more subtle understanding of the relevant issues in the cases and applied theory to these cases more frequently. These findings help to formulate an understanding of the effect of bioethics education on health care professionals.  (+info)

(4/4025) Priority setting for new technologies in medicine: qualitative case study.

OBJECTIVE: To describe priority setting for new technologies in medicine. DESIGN: Qualitative study using case studies and grounded theory. SETTING: Two committees advising on priorities for new technologies in cancer and cardiac care in Ontario, Canada. PARTICIPANTS: The two committees and their 26 members. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Accounts of priority setting decision making gathered by reviewing documents, interviewing members, and observing meetings. RESULTS: Six interrelated domains were identified for priority setting for new technologies in medicine: the institutions in which the decision are made, the people who make the decisions, the factors they consider, the reasons for the decisions, the process of decision making, and the appeals mechanism for challenging the decisions. CONCLUSION: These domains constitute a model of priority setting for new technologies in medicine. The next step will be to harmonise this description of how priority setting decisions are made with ethical accounts of how they should be made.  (+info)

(5/4025) Collusion in doctor-patient communication about imminent death: an ethnographic study.

OBJECTIVE: To discover and explore the factors that result in "false optimism about recovery" observed in patients with small cell lung cancer. DESIGN: A qualitative observational (ethnographic) study in two stages over four years. SETTING: Lung diseases ward and outpatient clinic in university hospital in the Netherlands. PARTICIPANTS: 35 patients with small cell lung cancer. RESULTS: "False optimism about recovery" usually developed during the (first) course of chemotherapy and was most prevalent when the cancer could no longer be seen in the x ray pictures. This optimism tended to vanish when the tumour recurred, but it could develop again, though to a lesser extent, during further courses of chemotherapy. Patients gradually found out the facts about their poor prognosis, partly because of physical deterioration and partly through contact with fellow patients who were in a more advanced stage of the illness and were dying. "False optimism about recovery" was the result an association between doctors' activism and patients' adherence to the treatment calendar and to the "recovery plot," which allowed them not to acknowledge explicitly what they should and could know. The doctor did and did not want to pronounce a "death sentence" and the patient did and did not want to hear it. CONCLUSION: Solutions to the problem of collusion between doctor and patient require an active, patient oriented approach from the doctor. Perhaps solutions have to be found outside the doctor-patient relationship itself - for example, by involving "treatment brokers."  (+info)

(6/4025) The potential for research-based information in public health: identifying unrecognised information needs.

OBJECTIVE: To explore whether there is a potential for greater use of research-based information in public health practice in a local setting. Secondly, if research-based information is relevant, to explore the extent to which this generates questioning behaviour. DESIGN: Qualitative study using focus group discussions, observation and interviews. SETTING: Public health practices in Norway. PARTICIPANTS: 52 public health practitioners. RESULTS: In general, the public health practitioners had a positive attitude towards research-based information, but believed that they had few cases requiring this type of information. They did say, however, that there might be a potential for greater use. During five focus groups and six observation days we identified 28 questions/cases where it would have been appropriate to seek out research evidence according to our definition. Three of the public health practitioners identified three of these 28 cases as questions for which research-based information could have been relevant. This gap is interpreted as representing unrecognised information needs. CONCLUSIONS: There is an unrealised potential in public health practice for more frequent and extensive use of research-based information. The practitioners did not appear to reflect on the need for scientific information when faced with new cases and few questions of this type were generated.  (+info)

(7/4025) Guidelines as rationing tools: a qualitative analysis of psychosocial patient selection criteria for cardiac procedures.

BACKGROUND: Cardiac procedure guidelines often include psychosocial criteria for selecting patients that potentially introduce social value judgements into clinical decisions and decisions about the rationing of care. The aim of this study was to investigate the terms and justifications for and the meanings of psychosocial patient characteristics used in cardiac procedure guidelines. METHODS: We selected English-language guidelines published since 1990 and chapters in textbooks published since 1989. These guidelines amalgamated multiple sources of evidence and expertise and made recommendations regarding patient selection for specific procedures. A multidisciplinary team of physicians and social scientists extracted passages regarding psychosocial criteria and developed categories and conceptual relationships to describe and interpret their content. RESULTS: Sixty-five papers met the criteria for inclusion in the study. Forty-five (69%) mentioned psychosocial criteria as procedure indications or contraindications. The latter fell into several categories, including behavioural and psychological issues, relationships with significant others, financial resources, social roles and environmental circumstances. INTERPRETATION: Psychosocial characteristics are portrayed as having 2 roles in patient selection: as risk factors intrinsic to the candidate or as indicators of need for special intervention. Guidelines typically simply list psychosocial contraindications without clarifying their specific nature or providing any justification for their use. Psychosocial considerations can help in the evaluation of patients for cardiac procedures, but they become ethically controversial when used to restrict access. The use of psychosocial indications and contraindications could be improved by more precise descriptions of the psychosocial problem at issue, explanations regarding why the criterion matters and justification of the characteristic using a biological rationale or research evidence.  (+info)

(8/4025) Collusion in doctor-patient communication about imminent death: an ethnographic study.

OBJECTIVE: To discover and explore the factors that result in the "false optimism about recovery" observed in patients with small cell lung cancer. DESIGN: A qualitative observational (ethnographic) study in 2 stages over 4 years. SETTING: Lung diseases ward and outpatient clinic in a university hospital in the Netherlands. PARTICIPANTS: 35 patients with small cell lung cancer. RESULTS: False optimism about recovery usually developed during the first course of chemotherapy and was most prevalent when the cancer could no longer be seen on x-ray films. This optimism tended to vanish when the tumor recurred, but it could develop again, though to a lesser extent, during further courses of chemotherapy. Patients gradually found out the facts about their poor prognosis, partly by their physical deterioration and partly through contact with fellow patients in a more advanced stage of the illness who were dying. False optimism about recovery was the result of an association between physicians' activism and patients' adherence to the treatment calendar and to the "recovery plot," which allowed them to avoid acknowledging explicitly what they should and could know. The physician did and did not want to pronounce a "death sentence," and the patient did and did not want to hear it. CONCLUSION: Solutions to the problem of collusion between physician and patient require an active, patient-oriented approach by the physician. Perhaps solutions have to be found outside the physician-patient relationship itself--for example, by involving "treatment brokers."  (+info)



methodology


  • Qualitative research is an important research methodology to use in building a communications strategy. (ehow.com)
  • Also, a quantitative research methodology often allows researchers to identify a cause and effect relationship. (ehow.co.uk)
  • The International Institute for Qualitative Methodology is pleased to announce that the 15th Qualitative Health Research (QHR) Conference will be held October 4-6, 2009. (allconferences.com)
  • These initiatives break down traditional barriers of qualitative research in methodology and collaboration between consumers and client teams. (qrca.org)

quantitative and qualitative


  • Vielleicht haben Sie Interesse an diesem Titel http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/138341360 Titel: Research methods in public administration and nonprofit management : quantitative and qualitative approaches Verfasser: David E McNabb Verlag: Armonk, N.Y. : M.E. Sharpe, Inc., 2008. (worldcat.org)

Methods


  • There are advantages and disadvantages to both methods of research. (ehow.co.uk)
  • Finally, it may be impossible or unethical to study a particular subject using quantitative research methods. (ehow.co.uk)
  • The QHR conference will be held in conjunction with the 10th Advances in Qualitative Methods (AQM) Conference, which will be held in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, October 8-10, 2009. (allconferences.com)
  • Creswell, John W. is the author of 'Research Design: Qualitative, Quantitative, and Mixed Methods Approaches', published 2008 under ISBN 9781412965569 and ISBN 141296556X. (valorebooks.com)
  • In this relation, the combination of the three methods is also an integration of qualitative and quantitative data analysis (MAYRING, 2001). (qualitative-research.net)

approaches


  • How are theory, research, and practice advanced by the combination of qualitative and quantitative approaches? (brainmass.com)

researcher


  • The field researcher as author-writer ," Qualitative Research in Accounting & Management , Emerald Group Publishing, vol. 5(2), pages 101-121, June. (repec.org)
  • Observations made by the qualitative researcher can result in biased information. (ehow.co.uk)

Questionnaires


  • Questionnaires are designed and worded to elicit qualitative feedback. (ehow.com)

findings


  • The transcriptions form the basis for developing a qualitative report of findings. (ehow.com)
  • Topics may include theoretical, substantive, or methodological contributions to qualitative research, or dissemination of findings. (allconferences.com)
  • This is also the ideal forum to present findings on multi-stage studies, projects that involve multiple research sites, or explorations of mixed and multi-method studies. (allconferences.com)
  • Topics typically focus on case studies, research findings and outcomes and their applicability to marketing needs and issues, rather than on qualitative techniques. (qrca.org)

data


  • Traditionally, qualitative data was gained through focus groups and in-person interviews in what was widely considered to be an expensive and time consuming process. (ama.org)
  • Now, it's easier than ever for companies to get the qualitative data they need to inform their decisions. (ama.org)
  • Doing qualitative field research in management accounting: Positioning data to contribute to theory ," Accounting, Organizations and Society , Elsevier, vol. 31(8), pages 819-841, November. (repec.org)
  • Because specific measurements and objective data are not the focus in qualitative research, biased information is a problem. (ehow.co.uk)
  • To seed a lively and provocative discussion, Karen will review some of the highlights of February's Pharmaceutical Market Research Conference (PMRC 2014) - sharing opinions expressed by the Keynote and other Speakers from Pharma Companies and MR Agencies on topics ranging from patient communities to big data to the future of the focus group. (qrca.org)
  • They offer information regarding developing interview questions, conducting interviews and observations, coding and analyzing data, and writing up results.Weis, Lois is the author of 'Speed Bumps A Student-Friendly Guide to Qualitative Research', published 2000 under ISBN 9780807739662 and ISBN 0807739669. (valorebooks.com)
  • SCHREIER & ODAĞ, 2010) by using qualitative data as well as quantitative variables. (qualitative-research.net)

Search


  • As the access to this document is restricted, you may want to look for a different version under "Related research" (further below) or search for a different version of it. (repec.org)

researchers


  • Qualitative researchers observe phenomena in their natural habitats. (ehow.co.uk)
  • Symposia are intended for in depth exploration of a single theme related to qualitative health research, by a group or team of researchers who wish to explore different dimensions of the same topic. (allconferences.com)

practice


  • The practice of conducting research online is in its infancy. (bath.ac.uk)

insights


  • Because the hospitality industry is highly experiential, companies rely on qualitative research to gain insights on the thoughts, attitudes and feelings of travelers and consumers. (ehow.com)
  • Having a respondent track a particular behavior, feeling or time of day can lend powerful insights into a client's research question. (qrca.org)
  • Karen Hyver will facilitate an open discussion of how insights from Abby's and Laurie's presentations can be applied to market research with Healthcare Consumers (Patients/Sufferers). (qrca.org)

study


  • Research limitations/implications - The paper provides an individual account of how a grounded theory study was undertaken. (repec.org)
  • Unlike qualitative research, quantitative research quantifies the subject(s) of study. (ehow.co.uk)
  • Also, unlike quantitative research that focuses on isolating, reducing and controlling the variables involved, qualitative research obtains a holistic picture of the subject(s) of study. (ehow.co.uk)
  • The non-intrusive nature of qualitative research is an advantage in that it allows the study of such phenomena in those cases. (ehow.co.uk)
  • The numbers and statistics used in quantitative research allow one to make inferences and evaluations about the subject(s) of study. (ehow.co.uk)
  • Demand characteristics are an issue, because participants in a quantitative research study will act differently because they are being studied and in an unfamiliar environment. (ehow.co.uk)
  • How can you tell if a study is qualitative or quantitative? (brainmass.com)
  • The sample of this qualitative descriptive study consisted of twenty patients who underwent mastectomy procedures. (pubmedcentralcanada.ca)

Focus


  • Focus groups provide businesses with a wealth of qualitative feedback. (ehow.com)
  • What respondents say during the sessions about the focus group topic forms the basis for collecting qualitative responses for marketing research purposes. (ehow.com)

ethics


  • Research Ethics Review , 2 (3), pp. 92-97. (bath.ac.uk)

hypothesis


  • Quantitative research employs inductive reasoning, centring on hypothesis testing. (ehow.co.uk)

peer


  • For research papers The BMJ has fully open peer review. (bmj.com)

journal


  • Article provided by Emerald Group Publishing in its journal Qualitative Research in Accounting & Management . (repec.org)

particular


  • Thanks to the evolution of technology - and the emergence of social media and mobile in particular- the qualitative research industry has been disrupted. (ama.org)
  • Purpose - The purpose of this paper is to provide a personal, reflective account of applying grounded theory, in particular Glaser's approach, in accounting research. (repec.org)
  • Originality/value - The application of the grounded theory approach is discussed retrospectively, in a bid to provide an insight to interpretive research projects in general and grounded theory in particular. (repec.org)

consumers


  • Qualitative research connects the experience of hospitality with the aspirations of consumers. (ehow.com)

presentations


  • Extended oral presentations are intended for fully-developed explorations of research projects. (allconferences.com)
  • QRCA created QCasts, targeted primarily to external research buyers, as a forum to increase the visibility and credibility of QRCA by presenting timely, informative, and engaging presentations on qualitative research. (qrca.org)

discussion


  • QHR is the premier international and interdisciplinary conference for the dissemination and discussion of developments in qualitative health research. (allconferences.com)
  • Group Discussion: "Healthcare Consumer Qualitative Research - Will it Blossom or Die on the Vine? (qrca.org)

management


  • We are not alone: qualitative management accounting research: Rationale, pitfalls and potential ," Qualitative Research in Accounting & Management , Emerald Group Publishing, vol. 5(3), pages 247-252, October. (repec.org)

case


  • In either case, qualitative information can be gained by allowing the respondent to enter feedback, based on what the company is researching, such as responses to customer service, prices or any number of topics. (ehow.com)

work


  • Two ethnographers explore what it means to conduct a piece of qualitative work. (valorebooks.com)

tools


  • From lean and agile teams to automation and online tools, qualitative research is fundamentally changing. (ama.org)
  • Drawing upon Abby's experience having conducted journals or diaries with hundreds of participants, lasting from several days to several months, this session will leave attendees armed with tools and techniques to create great 'Dear Diary' adjuncts to their research. (qrca.org)

main


  • Research is divided into two main categories, qualitative and quantitative. (ehow.co.uk)

process


Results


  • Lastly, the replication of results is much more difficult -- and in some cases even impossible -- in qualitative research. (ehow.co.uk)

rather


  • Qualitative research involves studying phenomena in their natural habitat, rather than in a laboratory setting like quantitative research. (ehow.co.uk)

papers


  • This means that accepted research papers submitted from September 2014 onwards usually have their prepublication history posted alongside them on thebmj.com. (bmj.com)

presentation


  • How do you see your presentation filling the needs of research buyers? (qrca.org)
  • How do you see your presentation illustrating the value of qualitative research? (qrca.org)

variables


  • Quanitative research involves numbers that represent meaningful relationships between variables. (ehow.co.uk)

market


  • and at the same time build on ideas that could lead to strengthen research practices with the Hispanic market as well as the relevance of doing research with Hispanic population in the US and other countries. (qrca.org)

found