Image Alt

video Tag

Jia, A.C., Cooper, M., & Gould, K. (2023). Relational ethics-in-action: Learning from naturalistic video observations of infants, toddlers, and their teachers. The First Years, Ngā Tau Tuatara: New Zealand Journal of Infant and Toddler Education, 25(1), pp.32-36. Abstract: In the context

Donison, L., Raby, R., Waboso, N., Sheppard, L. C., Grossman, K., Harding, E., & Myatt, H. (2023). ‘I’m going to call my friend to join us': connections and challenges in online video interviews with children during COVID-19. Children's Geographies, Published

Truscott, J. & Benton, L. (2023). ‘But, what is a researcher?’ Developing a novel ethics resource to support informed consent with young children. Children's Geographies, Published Online Ahead of Print, pp. 1-8. Abstract: Young children are generally unfamiliar with the notion

You can download this case study as a pdf here. It is now common practice to seek children’s own consent for research participation, alongside (usually) that of a parent or guardian. This is advocated in the ERIC Charter and also represents

O'Lonergan, T. A., & Forster-Harwood, J. E. (2011). Novel approach to parental permission and child assent for research: Improving comprehension. Pediatrics, 127(5), pp. 917-924. Please view the abstract for this article via the Publisher's Link below.

Moletsane, R., Wiebesiek, L., Treffry-Goatley, A., & Mandrona, A. (Eds.). (2021). Ethical Practice in Participatory Visual Research with Girls. New York: Berghahn Books. ISBN 978-1-80073-033-5 eISBN 978-1-80073-034-2 Book Description: Girls and young women, particularly those from rural and indigenous communities around the world,

McInroy, L. B. (2017). Innovative ethics: Using animated videos when soliciting informed consent of young people for online surveys. Social Work Research, 41(2), pp.121-128. This research note discusses the potential of animated video to enhance the informed consent process in on-line