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Survey EAD 706

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sanaz milanizadeh

on 7 June 2017

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Transcript of Survey EAD 706

Mini-Research Assignment:
Self Regulation Knowledge

It was hard to analyze the ordinal questions as there was no correct answer at it was based on their choices/opinions
What informed their choice? (add text box)
Simplify the question and possibly change to ordinal question formatting

How Effective was the Survey?
Ethical Issues
Survey Format Influence
on Answers Given
Interval question: sliding indicator for interval question averaged at 68%, why?
Open ended question: Based on the person perspective on the subject could be hard to analyze (state of mind in time of answer, effect of culture, personal biases, pedagogy etc.); space provided can influence the answer
True and false: harder to analyze if the person actually knows the answer since it is a 50 /50 chance (could be guessing)
Common Answers Found Amongst Strategies to Help Children Develop Their Self Regulation Skills
Advantage vs Challenges

Purpose of Survey and Key Findings
Evaluate our colleagues knowledge in regards to self-regulation
80 %
of our colleagues showed a high level of understanding about the development of self-regulation
of our colleagues felt quite confident in their ability to help children regulate their emotions in the field
Question Format Changes
Help children identify their feelings
Guide children to solve their own problems
Modeling healthy emotional self-management skills
Providing cozy, safe places for children
Yoga and breathing exercises
Questions on Participants' Demographics-
Relevant & Necessary?
Wider access to specific research participants/target specific groups
Low costs.
Automation and real-time access.
Respondents input their own data, and it is automatically stored electronically. Analysis becomes easier; can be streamlined, and is available immediately.
Mass collection of data
Less time.
Rapid deployment and return times are possible with online surveys that cannot be attained by traditional methods. If you have bad contact information for some respondents, you’ll know it almost right after you’ve sent out your surveys.
Convenience for respondents.
They can answer questions on their schedule, at their pace, and can even start a survey at one time, stop, and complete it later.
Design flexibility.
Surveys can be programmed even if they are very complex; provide only one response to single-choice questions, which cuts down on error.
No interviewer.
Respondents may be more willing to share personal information because they’re not disclosing it directly to another person. Interviewers can also influence responses in some cases.

Limited sampling and respondent availability.
Certain populations are less likely to have internet access and to respond to online questionnaires (i.e. the elderly and people who reside in remote areas)
Require computer literacy skills to navigate and complete the survey

Possible cooperation problems.
Although online surveys can attain response rates equal to or slightly higher than traditional modes, internet users today are constantly bombarded by messages and can easily delete your survey.
No interviewer.
A lack of a trained interviewer to clarify and probe can possibly lead to less reliable data (i.e. open-ended questions)
Language barriers
Physical, visual & hearing disability barriers

Survey response bias-
Asking for information like gender, race, or income at the beginning of a survey can influence how people respond to the rest of the survey.
To prevent bias and stereotype threat ask sensitive questions—including those about gender, race, and income—at the end of survey.

Relevant and necessary if you are looking for a specific sample group (age, race, gender etc.) to conduct your research with
Voluntary participation and informed consent
Protect the confidentiality and anonymity of the subjects
Respect the autonomy, decision-making and dignity of participants
Minimizing the risks (physically, psychologically and socially) and maximizing the benefits to research participants (beneficence)
Participants should be selected from groups of people whom the research may benefit
Protect and respect the values and interests of the community as a whole and protect the community from harm
Use the information collected only for the intended purpose of the study
Do not harass or repeatedly ask the members of the sample to respond. Encourage participation in a positive, non-threatening way
Be clear and concise in the introduction so that respondents are fully informed
Be aware of cultural and social differences relating to the topic of the project and wording of questions
How to Address Them
Question Formatting Cont'd
Question Formatting Cont'd
(Public Works and Government Services Canada, 2005)
(Public Works and Government Services Canada, 2005)
How could we change this question?
Irrelevant question to research topic
Public Works and Government Services Canada. (2005, October).
Tri-council policy statement: Ethical conduct for research involving humans
. Retrieved May 26, 2017 from http://www.pre.ethics.gc.ca/archives/tcps-eptc/docs/TCPS%20October%202005_E.pdf

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