By Helen Aveyard, Pam Sharp, Mary
This can be a beginner's advisor to the abilities of severe pondering, serious writing and important appraisal in well-being and social care, and talks you thru each level of turning into a severe philosopher. every one bankruptcy tackles a unique point of the method and utilizing examples and straightforward language exhibits you ways it really is done.
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Extra resources for A beginner's guide to critical thinking and writing in health and social care
Copyright © McGraw-Hill Global Education Holdings, LLC. Not to be redistributed or modified in any way without permission. 30 31 • Professional policies and guidelines. • Information leaflets by patient or client organizations. It is important to note that wherever you live in the world, patients/clients may also be exposed to such ‘readily available information’ and they often use the internet for additional sources of information and a second opinion about their health or social care issues. There are some well-advertised and readily available sources where the public can seek information, including leaflets produced by professional organizations and via the internet – for example, in the UK: • The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) for health news [http://www.
It may be pitched for patients/clients rather than for professionals. In general, before you use a website in your academic work, you must assess the quality of the site and whenever possible you should use original sources. Consider whether it is the best evidence available or whether you should use it as a springboard for finding further information/evidence. Citing websites without judging their quality is like telling the marker, ‘I was in a bit of a rush and this is all I could find . ’, and your mark will undoubtedly reflect this.
It is also important to make sense of what you read, see and hear, so that you can work out what information is good quality and should influence your practice, and what isn’t and should not. In general, research will be stronger evidence than anecdotal evidence and reviews of research will be stronger still. We will discuss these in more detail in Chapter 3. 117] at [07/18/16]. Copyright © McGraw-Hill Global Education Holdings, LLC. Not to be redistributed or modified in any way without permission.
A beginner's guide to critical thinking and writing in health and social care by Helen Aveyard, Pam Sharp, Mary