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fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Preece, David
Languages: English
Types: Unknown
Subjects: H62, RJ506.A9, LB1028
In this paper I consider some of the tensions and problems that can arise, and that need to be addressed, in attempting to undertake research with hard to reach groups of ‘subjects’. In terms of my research this specifically relates to studies undertaken families that include children on the autism spectrum (including the children on the spectrum themselves) as well as children with multiple disabilities and visual impairment (MDVI). I begin by summarising my work experience and how this has shaped my research interests before moving on to discuss studies I have undertaken with the ‘hard to research’. I outline the research studies and the process of the studies before moving on to look at the issues arising. Finally I identify seven key factors regarding this type of research.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

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    • Department of Health (1998) Removing Barriers for Disabled Children: Inspection of Services to Disabled Children and their Families. London: DoH.
    • Howley, M. & Preece, D. (2003) Structured teaching for individuals with visual impairments, British Journal of Visual Impairment, 21, 78-83.
    • Mauthner, M. (1997) Methodological aspects of collecting data from children: lessons from three research projects, Children and Society, 11, 16-28.
    • May, T. (2001) Social Research: Issues, methods and process. Buckingham: Open University Press.
    • Mesibov, G.B, Shea, V. & Schopler, E. (2005) The TEACCH approach to autism spectrum disorders. New York: Springer.
    • Morris, J. (1998a) Still Missing? Volume 1, the Experiences of Disabled Children and Young people Living Away from Home. London: Who Cares? Trust.
    • Nind, M. & Vinha, H. (2012) Doing research inclusively, doing research well? Report of the study: quality and capacity in inclusive research with people with learning disabilities. Southampton: University of Southampton.
    • Peeters, T. & Jordan, R. (2010) What makes a good practitioner in the field of autism? Good Autism Practice, Special, 14-15
  • Inferred research data

    The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

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