In this article I am intending to describe and explore action research and show how I have used the approach in my own educational research. I will also provide some examples of projects written up for master's dissertations in the hope that you, the reader, will be encouraged to conduct your own ac
Here is news of research from Sweden and public health concern in India.
In a newly-released study conducted at the Örebro Hospita in Sweden, it was revealed that 10 years of cellphone use resulted in an average 290% increased risk of brain tumor development. Interestingly, the tumor develo
Editorial comment. Beware the therapist whose certificate comes from a summer school, who has a one-size-fits-all programme, and who wants to work in splendid isolation!
The horizontal landscape is the place where multiagency and multidisciplinary practitioners meet each other and the service user
'My baby is in pieces all around the city. It feels like she does not belong to me anymore'
Editorial for TAC Bulletin for June 2011
I may not have got the words exactly as they were spoken, but this appeal came to me when I was a keyworker with One Hundred Hours during the 1990s. I want to use
1 On 14 July 1933, an act was passed concerning ‘the preventive measures for giving birth to individuals with hereditary defects’, which left the possibility of practising euthanasia open for Nazi doctors, and introduced a precedent for using law against practically any form of human life.
'It manifests itself as abscesses, in massive tumours, in gangrene, internal bleeding and child mastectomies and shrunken heads and deformities and thousands of tiny graves.' * (p 895)
Comment by Peter Limbrick: This is the second Editorial Comment under the heading, 'Hey, stop killing those child
The coalition government wants to move provision of services away from the statutory sector and towards the voluntary and community sector. This piece in the Big Society jigsaw will inevitably, in my view, open up a market in the early-childhood-intervention world for ever more 'no
Keyworkers need co-ordination as much as disabled children and families do. They cannot create it on their own – especially while performing the rest of their duties in their main role
Peter Limbrick writes:
In the hope that there can be a national debate about these important resource issues before