Behavioral science research informs bioethical issues in the conduct of large-scale studies of children’s disease risk.
Tercyak, K. P., Swartling, U., Mays, D., Johnson, S. B., & Ludvigsson, J. (2013). Behavioral science research informs bioethical issues in the conduct of large-scale studies of children's disease risk. American Journal of Bioethics Primary Research, 4(3), pp. 4-14.
Lynch, M. A., Glaser, D., Prior, V., & Inwood, V. (1999). Following up children who have been abused: Ethical considerations for research design. Child Psychology and Psychiatry Review, 4(02), pp. 68-75.
Gilbertson, R., & Barber, J. G. (2002). Obstacles to involving children and young people in foster care research. Child & Family Social Work, 7(4). pp. 253-258.
Mishna, F., Muskat, B., & Charlene, C. (2012). Anticipating challenges: School-based social work intervention research. National Association of Social Workers, 34(3). pp. 135-144.
Rice, M., Bunker, K. D., Kang, D.-H., Howell, C. C., & Weaver, M. (2007). Accessing and recruiting children for research in schools. Western Journal of Nursing Research, 29(4). pp. 501-514.
Basit, T. (2013). Ethics, reflexivity and access in educational research: Issues in intergenerational investigation. Research Papers in Education, 28(4). pp. 506-517.
Recruiting diverse groups of young people to research: Agency and empowerment in the consent process.
Munford, R., & Sanders, J. (2004). Recruiting diverse groups of young people to research: Agency and empowerment in the consent process. Qualitative Social Work, 3(4). pp. 469-482