3 edition of Reducing interviewer effects on health survey data found in the catalog.
Reducing interviewer effects on health survey data
Floyd J. Fowler
by National Center for Health Services Research and Health Care Technology Assessment, U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Available from National Technical Information Service] in Rockville, MD, [Springfield, VA
Written in English
|Statement||by Floyd J. Fowler, Jr., and Thomas W. Mangione|
|Contributions||Mangione, Thomas W, National Center for Health Services Research and Health Care Technology Assessment (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||16 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||16|
A field of applied statistics of human research surveys, survey methodology studies the sampling of individual units from a population and associated techniques of survey data collection, such as questionnaire construction and methods for improving the number and accuracy of responses to surveys. Survey methodology includes instruments or procedures that ask one or more questions that may or. The impact of interviewer effects of this type has been reviewed by Wynder () and Eisenhower, Mathiowetz, and Morganstein (). Commonly, survey organisations try to reduce the size of interviewer effects by recruiting specialised field-forces and training them to follow standardised interview procedures.
Abstract. HEALTH EDUCATION RESEARCH Vol no.1 Pages 14–26 Advance Access publication 17 September 1 2 3 3 3 R. E. Davis *, M. P. Couper, N. K. Janz, C. H. Caldwell and K. Resnicow Abstract sociodemographic characteristics on health- related topics, the role of within-group inter- Interviewer effects can have a substantial viewer variability on survey data and the . Feasibility of a Telephone Survey of Health Related Behaviour and Attitudes. SCPR. Unpublished (draft) report to Health Education Authority. Sykes, W and Collins, M (). 'Effects of mode of interview: Experiments in the UK' in Telephone Survey Methodology, Groves et al. John Wiley and Sons.
The increase in V ARIANCE of a S AMPLE statistic because of interviewer differences is known as the interviewer increased variance can be modeled as arising from a positive C ORRELATION, ρ int, among responses collected by the same this simple. A thorough and comprehensive guide to the theoretical, practical, and methodological approaches used in survey experiments across disciplines such as political science, health sciences, sociology, economics, psychology, and marketing This book explores and explains the broad range of experimental designs embedded in surveys that use both probability and non-probability samples. It approaches.
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If interviewer characteristics affect survey estimates, then interviewer effects may therefore have a particularly strong role in public health data collection.
The presence of an interviewer can affect how a respondent forms an answer to a survey question and whether and how a respondent edits his answer before communicating it [ 6 – 9 ].Cited by: Get this from a library.
Reducing interviewer effects on health survey data: executive summary. [Floyd J Fowler; Thomas W Mangione; National Center for Health Services Research and Health Care Technology Assessment (U.S.)].
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Reducing Interviewer Effects on Health Survey Data. Executive Summary. Fowler, Floyd J., Jr.; Mangione, Thomas W.
This large-scale field experiment examined the potential of various training and supervision programs to affect the performance of health survey interviewers and the quality of data they collect.
It was found that interviewers who Cited by: 1. Fowler, Floyd J. & Mangione, Thomas W. & National Center for Health Services Research and Health Care Technology (DHHS/PHS), Rockville, MD.Reducing Interviewer Effects on Health Survey Data. Executive Summary [microform] / Floyd J.
Fowler, Jr. and Thomas W. Mangione Distributed by ERIC Clearinghouse [Washington, D.C.]. If interviewer characteristics affect survey estimates, then interviewer effects may therefore have a particularly strong role in public health data collection.
The presence of an interviewer can affect how a respondent forms an answer to a survey question and whether and how a respondent edits his answer before communicating it [ 6–9 ]. Section VII: Estimating Interviewer Effects.
Chapter Modeling Interviewer Effects in the National Health Interview Study James Dahlhamer, Aaron Maitland, Benjamin Zablotsky, and Carla Zelaya. Chapter A Comparison of Different Approaches to Examining Whether Interviewer Effects Tend to Vary Across Different Subgroups of Respondents.
Interviewer effects can have a substantial impact on survey data and may be particularly operant in public health surveys, where respondents are likely to be queried about racial attitudes. Best practices for training survey interviewers; Interviewer management and monitoring during data collection; The complex effects of interviewers on survey nonresponse; Collecting survey measures and survey paradata in different modes; Designing studies to estimate and evaluate interviewer effects; Best practices for analyzing interviewer effects.
Survey research methods / Floyd J. Fowler; Reducing interviewer effects on health survey data [microform]: executive summary / by Floyd J. Fowler, The Evaluation of the Hartford Experiment [microform]: A Rigorous, Multi-Method Effort to Learn Somethi Reducing Interviewer Effects on Health Survey Data.
Data Collection (8) Delivery of Health Care (8) Learning from Exemplars in Global Health: a road map for mitigating indirect effects of COVID on maternal and child health. Phillips, David E. Minimizing Interviewer Effects: Innovations in Quality Assurance and Control in Multicultural, Multinational, and Multiregional Surveys OECD Seminar on Managing the Quality of Data Collection in Largescale Assessments May 12th, Kristen Cibelli Hibben Beth.
Interviewer Bias How It Affects Survey Research by Mary Kathryn Salazar, MN, RN, COHN T he primary purpose of an inter view is to obtain information from others through some form of oral communication. Occupational health nurses are particularly adept at using the interview process to elicit essen tial data from their clients.
The inter. Interviewer effects can have a substantial impact on survey data and may be particularly operant in public health surveys, where respondents are likely to be queried about racial attitudes, sensitive behaviors and other topics prone to socially desirable responding.
This paper defines interviewer effects, argues for the importance of measuring and controlling for interviewer effects in health. instructions for the interviewer, display the interview schedule and allow electronic record-ing of responses as they are given.
This cuts out the data entry part of survey research (i.e. transferring the responses from the interview schedule to the computer) because responses are recorded directly onto the computer.
This. Changes in Interview Length and Interviewer Behaviors over the Field Period --Section VII Estimating Interviewer Effects Modeling Interviewer Effects in the National Health Interview Survey A Comparison of Different Approaches to Examining Whether Interviewer Effects Tend to Vary Across Different Subgroups of Respondents Using data from the Swedish part of the European Social Survey it is possible to speculate about the effects of interviewer burden on data quality.
Paper IV describes the effects of field efforts on nonresponse bias and cost in the Swedish Labor Force Survey, which is an interview survey. The Effect of Interviewer and Respondent Characteristics on the Quality of Survey Data: A Multilevel Model (J.
Hox, et al.). Interviewer, Respondent, and Regional Office Effects on Response Variance: A Statistical Decomposition (D.
Hill). SECTION E: MODELING MEASUREMENT ERRORS AND THEIR EFFECTS ON ESTIMATION AND DATA ANALYSIS. "This book will be an aid to survey statisticians and to research workers who must work with survey data." –Short Book Reviews, International Statistical Institute Measurement Errors in Surveys documents the current state of the field, reports new research findings, and promotes interdisciplinary exchanges in modeling, assessing, and reducing.
We first consider the types of survey questions that are prone to interviewer effects and then we consider the effects of interviewer characteristics on survey measurement. Survey Questions Prone to Interviewer Effects.
Interviewer effects are estimate-specific and therefore may depend on the features of survey questions. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library.Acquiescence response bias is the tendency for survey respondents to agree with statements regardless of their content.
Acquiescence response bias could influence any question in which the response options involve confirming a statement, but it may be particularly problematic with agree-disagree questions.However, the effects of providing consent on the item nonresponse rate change only slightly when these factors are included, to Including interviewer fixed effects (model 3) has very little influence on the estimated effect of providing consent, reducing it to