participants about their reasons for not owning the take-home kit, or if the participants who did own the kits actually carried them around with them. 1. Are there similar studies that have similar conclusions or vastly different conclusions? It’s unlikely that one study would dramatically change what is already known about the topic. A dramatically different conclusion could indicate hidden bias and suggest exaggerated results. My own research did not reveal any studies similar to this one. Of note, the authors also noted that, to their knowledge, this was the first study of its kind. Feldman, J. Journalist’s Resource (2015). Eight questions to ask when interpreting academic studies: A primer for media. Retrieved from - sheets/research/interpreting-academic-studies-primer-media/
Julia Goldman-Hasbun, Kora DeBeck, Jane A. Buxton, Ekaterina Nosova, Evan Wood, & Thomas Kerr. (2017). Knowledge and possession of take-home naloxone kits among street- involved youth in a Canadian setting: a cohort study. Harm Reduction Journal , (1), 1. - org.lopes.idm.oclc.org/10.1186/s12954-017-0206-6 Retrieved from - com.lopes.idm.oclc.org/eds/pdfviewer/pdfviewer?vid=13&sid=afb67415-3f7e-4d0c-96e1- 8b9187476508%40sessionmgr102 Statistics how to (2014). Sampling in Statistics: Different Sampling Methods, Types & Error. Retrieved from - statistics/sampling-in-statistics/
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