Chapter 1 Qualitative tools in health and wellbeing learn (pages 1–11): Catherine Pope and Nicholas Mays
Chapter 2 Qualitative Interviews (pages 12–20): Nicky Britten
Chapter three concentration teams (pages 21–31): Jenny Kitzinger
Chapter four Observational tools (pages 32–42): Catherine Pope and Nicholas Mays
Chapter five dialog research (pages 43–52): Sarah Collins and Nicky Britten
Chapter 6 moral matters (pages 53–62): sunrise Goodwin
Chapter 7 Analysing Qualitative facts (pages 63–81): Catherine Pope, Sue Ziebland and Nicholas Mays
Chapter eight caliber in Qualitative health and wellbeing study (pages 82–101): Nicholas Mays and Catherine Pope
Chapter nine Combining Qualitative and Quantitative tools (pages 102–111): Alicia O'Cathain and Kate Thomas
Chapter 10 Case experiences (pages 112–120): Justin Keen
Chapter eleven motion study (pages 121–131): Julienne Meyer
Chapter 12 Consensus improvement equipment (pages 132–141): Nick Black
Chapter thirteen Synthesising Qualitative study (pages 142–152): Catherine Pope and Nicholas Mays
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Extra resources for Qualitative Research in Health Care, Third Edition
CA is founded on the premise that social interaction is constructed turn by turn. Through their successive spoken and non-verbal actions, people carry out such everyday activities as making a request, giving advice or registering a complaint. In a health care consultation, patients and professionals enact a host of activities relevant to a patient’s care. By communicating in a turn-taking system, they display their own, and shape one another’s, interpretations of the activities. Furthermore, in the observable details of their interactions, participants’ interpretations are made available to the researcher.
29. Kitzinger J. Recalling the pain: incest survivors’ experiences of obstetrics and gynaecology. Nursing Times 1990; 86: 38–40. 30. Lederman L. High apprehensives talk about communication apprehension and its effects on their behaviour. Communication Quarterly 1983; 31: 233–237. Focus groups 31 31. Kitzinger J. Patient Satisfaction survey in the Care of the Elderly Unit, Volume 1: Qualitative phase: group interviews. Report prepared by Scottish Health Feedback for the Greater Glasgow Health Board, 1992.
Watts M & Ebbutt D. More than the sum of the parts: research methods in group interviewing. British Educational Research Journal 1987; 13: 25–34. 25. Geis S, Fuller R & Rush J. Lovers of AIDS victims: psychosocial stresses and counselling needs. Death Studies 1986; 10: 43–53. 26. DiMatteo M, Kahn K & Berry S. Narratives of birth and the postpartum: an analysis of the focus group responses of new mothers. Birth 1993; 20: 204. 27. Kitzinger J. Focus groups: method or madness? In: Boulton M, ed. Challenge and Innovation: Methodological Advances in Social Research on HIV/AIDS.