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Using Framework Analysis in nursing research: a worked example.
- D. Ward, C. Furber, S. Tierney, V. Swallow
- Sociology, BusinessJournal of advanced nursing
- 1 November 2013
The detailed critique of Framework Analysis presented in this paper is a useful resource when designing and conducting qualitative studies and may find the detailed explanation of the process undertaken which is illustrated with a worked example.
Apps and Adolescents: A Systematic Review of Adolescents’ Use of Mobile Phone and Tablet Apps That Support Personal Management of Their Chronic or Long-Term Physical Conditions
- R. Majeed‐Ariss, E. Baildam, V. Swallow
- Medicine, PsychologyJournal of medical Internet research
- 1 December 2015
Based on the available evidence, apps may be considered feasible health interventions, but more studies involving larger sample sizes, and with patient and health professional input at all stages, are needed to determine apps’ acceptability and effectiveness.
Involving parents in managing their child's long-term condition-a concept synthesis of family-centered care and partnership-in-care.
Teenagers’ and parents’ views on a short-break service for children with life-limiting conditions: A qualitative study
Teenagers enjoyed regular planned residential breaks, access to skilled staff and bespoke facilities to support their needs, opportunities to meet others with life-limiting conditions and fun time away from home, thereby giving parents peace of mind.
How to manage and display qualitative data using "Framework" and Microsoft Excel.
Fathers and mothers developing skills in managing children's long-term medical conditions: how do their qualitative accounts compare?
- V. Swallow, H. Lambert, S. Santacroce, A. Macfadyen
- Medicine, PsychologyChild: care, health and development
- 1 July 2011
The findings reported here may help professionals decide how best to support both parents in their home-based caregiving and Expressing appreciation for fathers' and mothers' skill development may promote good 'working relationships' between professionals and both parents over the many years of the trajectory.
Work based, lifelong learning through professional portfolios: Challenge or reward?
Key emergent themes were “socialised learning” and “learning amplification”, in particular the findings emphasised the importance of recognising the advantages/disadvantages of work based (socialised) learning approaches and ensuring that learning can be “amplified” for the individual and the organisation.
Fathers’ contributions to the management of their child’s long‐term medical condition: a narrative review of the literature
- V. Swallow, A. Macfadyen, S. Santacroce, H. Lambert
- MedicineHealth expectations : an international journal of…
- 1 June 2012
Fathers’ contributions to the management of long‐term childhood medical conditions are under‐represented in the literature and strategies for promoting their involvement have not yet been fully considered.
Mothers' evolving relationships with doctors and nurses during the chronic childhood illness trajectory.
The formation of satisfactory alliances, based on mutual respect and good communication early in the trajectory, in particular during the prediagnostic phase, was found to be instrumental in coping and competence development during the later chronic phase of the trajectory.