Participation jones 2001 respect for enrolled

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participation (Jones, 2001) Respect for Enrolled Subjects Respect for enrolled subjects includes: - Checking in with participants throughout the study, and removing them if the risk becomes too high - Keeping all personal information Researchers did check in regularly with participants. Over the course of the study, the tested lead levels in the blood (Lewin, 2001). Researchers did fail this principle in at least two areas. The researchers knew the plaintiff’s son had elevated lead levels, but the parent was not notified until two months later. The child was not removed from the study despite the increase (Jones, 2001). Also, they allowed © Copyright 2015 College for America at Southern New Hampshire University. All rights reserved.
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Consider the Environment, The Lead Paint Study Lead Paint Study Worksheet confidential - Allowing participants to terminate their participation at any time - Keeping participants informed of new information throughout the study, particularly regarding changes in risks or new benefits - Sharing the final results of the research (Emanuel, Abdoler, & Stunkel, n.d.). healthy children to be exposed to harmful lead dust (Lewin, 2001). © Copyright 2015 College for America at Southern New Hampshire University. All rights reserved.
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Consider the Environment, The Lead Paint Study Lead Paint Study Worksheet REFERENCES: Emanuel, E., Abdoler, E. & Stunkel, L.(n.d.) Research ethics: How to Treat People who Participate in Research. Retrieved from Jones, R. (2001). Lead Study. NPR Podcast . Retrieved from ? storyId=1128065 Lewin, T. (2001). U.S. Investigating Johns Hopkins Study of Lead Paint Hazard. The New York Times. Retrieved from © Copyright 2015 College for America at Southern New Hampshire University. All rights reserved.
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  • Fall '18
  • Karen Gana
  • All rights reserved, Informed consent, Lewin, Johns Hopkins University

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