Functional reflexivity explores how the form and nature of the specific study impacts the knowledge that is obtained, while “disciplinary” reflexivity explores the impact of approaching an.
Reflexivity. the researcher’s need to constantly be aware of: how and why they are conducting the research and to recognize at what points their own beliefs and opinions about the topic under investigation might have influenced data collection or analysis; Types of reflexivity Personal reflexivity: involves thinking on ways in which the researchers’ own beliefs and opinions influence the.
Reflexivity has gained paramount status in qualitative inquiry. It is central to debates on subjectivity, objectivity, and, ultimately, the scientific foundation of social science knowledge and.
Reflexivity is the process of becoming self-aware. Researchers make regular efforts to consider their own thoughts and actions in light of different contexts. Reflexivity, then, is a researcher's ongoing critique and critical reflection of his or her own biases and.
Reflexivity is a widely accepted concept central to qualitative research methodology. The importance of this process is highlighted demonstrating how it remains an integral part of ensuring the.
Lockdowns and social distancing due to COVID-19 are currently changing the way that qualitative researchers collect data, and likely to do so for some time. The semi-structured (or unstructured) interview or focus group are two of the most popular qualitative methods, but are usually conducted in face-to-face settings. And while it is possible to move these meetings to virtual video or even.
Reflexivity and the status of the social sciences. Flanagan has argued that reflexivity complicates all three of the traditional roles that are typically played by a classical science: explanation, prediction and control. The fact that individuals and social collectivities are capable of self-inquiry and adaptation is a key characteristic of.
Victoria Clarke is an Associate Professor of Qualitative and Critical Psychology at the University of the West of England, Bristol, where she teaches about qualitative methods and sexuality and gender to undergraduate and postgraduate students. She has published an award winning textbook Successful Qualitative Research (Sage) and numerous publications on thematic analysis with Virginia Braun.
Completing Your Qualitative Dissertation offers comprehensive step-by-step guidance and practical tools for navigating the personal and professional challenges that can arise during the qualitative dissertation journey. Authors Linda Dale Bloomberg and Maria Volpe skillfully blend the conceptual, theoretical, and practical, empowering readers to successfully master both the content and the.
A Qualitative Study Using Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis to Explore Chartered Counselling Psychologists Experiences of Supervision David Briggs Thesis submitted in partial fulfilment of the requirements of the University of Wolverhampton Practitioner Doctorate: Counselling Psychology Award: D.Couns.Psych January 2010. 1 Declaration This work, or any part thereof, has not previously.
At significant points during the process of data analysis, the researchers most closely involved in data collection and the early stages of analysis (YB, RH, KB) met with members of the wider research team with extensive qualitative (VE) and clinical (IW) experience, to discuss emerging codes and categories, the interpretation of key texts and potential new lines of enquiry, thereby drawing on.
Quality and Trustworthiness in Qualitative Research in Counseling Psychology Susan L. Morrow University of Utah This article examines concepts of the trustworthiness, or credibility, of qualitative research. Following a researcher-as-instrument, or self-reflective, statement, the paradigmatic underpinnings of various criteria for judging the quality of qualitative research are explored.
Le Gallais, T. (2008). Wherever I go there I am: reflections on reflexivity and the research stance. Reflective Practice 9 (2)145-155. Ortlipp, M. (2008). Keeping and Using Reflective Journals in the Qualitative Research Process. The Qualitative Report 13(4), 695-705.
This paper will explore different uses of the term reflexivity in qualitative research. After discussing the foundational role of phenomenology and hermeneutics in the practices of reflexivity, this paper will present four methodological approaches to reflexivity. Distinctions will be made between personal reflexivity, interpersonal reflexivity, methodological reflexivity, and contextual.
Reflexivity is considered an integral aspect of qualitative research. It involves us, as researchers, understanding how processes of doing research shape its outcomes (Hardy et al., 2001), reflecting upon the ways in which we carry out our empirical research projects, and explaining to an audience how we move through research manufacturing processes to certain conclusions.Interviews in Qualitative Research (Second Edition) should be your first line of defense as you voyage through the minefield of using the method of interviewing. As a supervisor and qualitative researcher, this is a must-have, accessible read to support researchers at any stage. A helping, comforting hand to hold for qualitative researchers!Reflexivity. Special issue of the APA journal Qualitative Psychology, Vol. 4, No. 2, August 2017. Reflexivity is the art of taking the researcher's self as an object of scrutiny and examining how this self, with all its cognitive, emotional, and social parts, affects the research process. Positive Youth Development. Special issue of the APA journal Qualitative Psychology, Vol. 3, No. 1.