Failing to properly disseminate your research could be a big mistake, explains Liz Halcomb
What to consider when undertaking research with vulnerable participants
How careful planning can ensure fewer problems are encountered in data collection
An introduction to five Nurse Researcher articles on the use of theoretical frameworks
Liz Halcomb highlights the areas of debate and introduces four new articles
An international conference offered the chance for nurse researchers worldwide to share ideas
Nurses should seek opportunities to showcase the quality work being done by nurse researchers in all areas of practice
Liz Halcomb on the attibutes of good researchers and the value of teamwork
High impact research, maximising research reach and measuring the effects should be priority
A concerted effort from researchers is needed to combat research papers with no peer review or editorial oversight
There are some simple pieces of advice to follow if you want to get your research published
The chapters in this book vary in the depth, nature and quality of historical research they represent, but all are interesting and worth reading. Some focus on particular methods and others focus on various historical topics.
This book provides a concise and informative guide to the process of literature review in nursing, health and social care, and is applicable to students and professionals.
If you are undertaking a research module or degree requiring statistics, then this textbook will be a valuable addition to your library.
Covering three central ideas– research is about learning, should be purposeful and must be conducted systematically – this book proves itself to be a comprehensive guide to qualitative research.
This book is suffused with the elements of what the authors call the total quality framework – namely credibility, analysability, transparency and usefulness. Each chapter is built around this framework so the important decisions needed throughout the stages of a qualitative research study are covered.
The authors of this long overdue book offer a cogent critique of the current body of nursing and research knowledge guided by three basic questions: » What constitutes nursing knowledge? » How is knowledge acquired? » How is nursing knowledge put to use?