Corpus ID: 7244428

The Reliability of Children's Survey Responses: The Impact of Cognitive Functioning on Respondent Behavior

@inproceedings{Fuchs2008TheRO,
  title={The Reliability of Children's Survey Responses: The Impact of Cognitive Functioning on Respondent Behavior},
  author={M. Fuchs},
  year={2008}
}
  • M. Fuchs
  • Published 2008
  • Psychology
  • Increasingly, children of all ages are becoming respondents in survey interviews. While juveniles are considered to be reliable respondents for many topics and survey settings it is unclear to what extend younger children provide reliable information in a face-to-face interview. In this paper we will report results from a study using video captures of 205 faceto-face interviews with children aged 8 through 14. The interviews have been coded using behavior codes on a question by question level… CONTINUE READING
    15 Citations

    Tables from this paper.

    Item Nonresponse in Face-to-Face Interviews with Children
    • 2
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    The Impact of Question Format, Context, and Content on Survey Answers in Early and Late Adolescence
    • 2
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    Parental Involvement and Risk for School Failure
    “Not Just Little Adults”: Qualitative Methods to Support the Development of Pediatric Patient-Reported Outcomes
    • 28

    References

    SHOWING 1-10 OF 25 REFERENCES
    Face-to-face interviews with children . Question difficulty and the impact of cognitive resources on response quality
    • 3
    • Highly Influential
    • PDF
    Interviewing children about their families: A note on data quality.
    • 63
    Interviewer and Respondent Interaction in Survey Interviews
    • 32
    Item Nonresponse in Questionnaire Research with Children
    • 83
    Survey measurement and process quality
    • 439
    Thinking About Answers: The Application of Cognitive Processes to Survey Methodology
    • 1,168
    • PDF
    Children as Respondents in Survey Research: Cognitive Development and Response Quality 1
    • 345
    • PDF
    Analysis of the interviewer and respondent behavior in the household survey. Rockville, MD: Public Health Service, U.S
    • Department of Health and Human Services
    • 1996
    Children as Respondents: Methods for Improving Data Quality
    • 96