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Summary of Findings, Conclusions and Recommendations

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Mariole Cabana

on 18 February 2014

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Transcript of Summary of Findings, Conclusions and Recommendations

CHAPTER 3: SUMMARY OF FINDINGS, CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS
CONCLUSIONS
RECOMMENDATION
Steps offered to solve or improve the negative findings of the study
Summary of Findings, Conclusions and Recommendations
Introductory Paragraph
There should be a brief statement about the main purpose of the study, the population or respondents, the period of the study, method of research used, the research instrument, and the sampling design.
There should be no explanations made.
SUMMARY OF FINDINGS:
Due to clarity demand, summary of findings must contain each specific question under the statement of the problem and must be written first to be followed by the findings that would answer it.
The findings should be textual generalizations, that is, a summary of the important data consisting of text and numbers.
No deductions, nor inference, nor interpretation should be made otherwise it will only be duplicated in the conclusion.
Only the important findings, the highlights of the data, should be included in the summary, especially those upon which the conclusions should be based.
Must be stated as concisely as possible.
Use past tense to present the result of findings of the investigation.
Unifies your research results, discussions, and elaborates their significance to your thesis
Elements of the Conclusion
State your topic
State your thesis statement
Briefly summarize your main points
Add the points up
Make a call to action when appropriate
1. Action-oriented
2. Practical
Help solve problems stated in Chapter 1

Findings are the bases of the conclusions and conclusions are the bases of the recommendations
CONCLUSION
1. Leisure activities engaged in by the respondents:
1.1 Mental activities
Majority of the respondents are inclined to watch movies/TV programs and to read.
1.2 Physical activities
The respondents indulge more in sports than exercises and gardening.
1.3 Social activities
Going out/malling, and texting/phoning are two social activities indulged in the majority of the respondents. Bonding with the family is not a priority of this group.
1.4 Spiritual activities
The researchers could not see any significance in the results since a very small number of the respondents answered this part.

2. Benefits derived from the activities:
2.1 Mental activities
Majority of the respondents claim that they gained information and enhanced their language skills through TV and movie programs.
2.2 Physical activities
The student leader claim that their physical fitness improved due to physical activities, particularly sports.
2.3 Social activities
The student leaders claim that through social activities they meet new friends, thus widening their social horizon
2.4 Spiritual activities
The spiritual needs, as well as their interaction with their families, are given little importance.



 Bibliography
 citation
 Is that work (a book, article, etc) that you used as a source for your paper.
 Found at the back of your finished paper


WORKS CITED
IMPORTANCE
Gives credit to other authors, whose ideas, or quotes were used as supporting evidence for your argument.
Formats:
APA (American Psychological Association) style
is most commonly used to cite sources within the social sciences.

MLA (Modern Language Association) style
is most commonly used to write papers and cite sources within the liberal arts and humanities.

Books with only one author:

Lastname, Firstname. Title of Book. City of Publication: Publisher, Year of Publication. Medium of Publication.

Example.
Gleick, James. Chaos: Making a New Science. New York: Penguin, 1987. Print
Books with more than one author:

Examples:
Gillespie, Paula, and Neal Lerner. The Allyn and Bacon Guide to Peer Tutoring. Boston: Allyn, 2000. Print.

Wysocki, Anne Frances, et al. Writing New Media: Theory and Applications for Expanding the Teaching of Composition. Logan: Utah State UP, 2004. Print.
For Periodicals:

Article from Magazine:

Author(s). "Title of Article." Title of Periodical Day Month Year: pages. Medium of publication.

Poniewozik, James. "TV Makes a Too-Close Call." Time 20 Nov. 2000: 70-71. Print.
Article from newspapers:

Krugman, Andrew. "Fear of Eating." New York Times 21 May 2007 late ed.: A1. Print.

Articles from Academic journals:
Author(s). "Title of Article." Title of Journal Volume.Issue (Year): pages. Medium of publication.

Bagchi, Alaknanda. "Conflicting Nationalisms: The Voice of the Subaltern in Mahasweta Devi's Bashai Tudu." Tulsa Studies in Women's Literature 15.1 (1996): 41-50. Print.
For Web Resources:
Editor, author, or compiler name (if available). Name of Site. Version number. Name of institution/organization affiliated with the site (sponsor or publisher), date of resource creation (if available). Medium of publication. Date of access.

The Purdue OWL Family of Sites. The Writing Lab and OWL at Purdue and Purdue U, 2008. Web. 23 Apr. 2008.
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