Service-User Research in Health and Social Care
This book represents a major contribution to the development and increasingly accepted importance of involving service users in research. It argues that this development is neither a fad nor a cure-all, and highlights the strengths, weaknesses, benefits, and costs of the approach.
Using reflexive questions and practical examples to challenge the reader to consider their own position in relation to these issues, this book should occupy a central place on the shelves of all undergraduate health and social welfare students.
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1 The Development of Service User Involvement in Health and Social Care Research
2 Why Service Users Bother or Why Bother Involving Service Users in Research?
3 Ethical Issues in Involving Service Users in Research
4 Knowledge Claims and Service User Research
From Conception to Data Collection
From Data Analysis to Dissemination
Other editions - View all
able adult researchers approach Beresford chapter children and young collaborative confidentiality data analysis day centre Department of Health Eastleigh ensure epistemology ethical codes ethical issues ethics committees example experts by experience Gillick competency health and social highlight identified impact important informed consent interview involvement in research involving service users involving young service knowledge claims lead researcher London McLaughlin mental health methodology mixed methods ontology opportunity participants patient person perspective possible potential service user practice professional qualitative quantitative quantitative research recruitment Reflexive Questions require research commissioners Research Ethics research governance research methods research process research project research proposal research question research respondents research team service user co-researchers service user controlled service user involvement service user researchers skills Social Care Research social care services social workers understanding undertake user-controlled research users and carers users in research whilst young co-researchers young service user