We need you to get involved to make research into health and social care relevant, radical and really really useful
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- Useful Information
If you have any comments about the Website or you can not find what you are looking for then please contact us.
For further information and advice contact Folk.us
Noy Scott House
Royal Devon & Exeter Hospital
Tel: 01392 403049
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Folk.us has hard copies of the following literature that can be borrowed or look at in the Folk.us office, we are able to send copies of smaller articles, videos and newspaper articles (subject to copyright), however, we are unable to copy large pieces of text due to budgetary constraints.
Alternatively a number of the articles are available on the Internet. We would be happy to provide information on accessing any of the publications.
Some of the documents below may be PDF for which you would need to have Adobe Acrobat Reader - this can be downloaded by clicking on the following links:
The Library is categorised by Author
- T -
Tait, L., & Lester, H. (2005)
Encouraging User Involvement in Mental Health Services
Advances in Psychiatric Treatment (2005), vol.11, 168 - 175
Tallon, D., Chard, J. & Dieppe, P. (2000).
Consumer involvement in health research is essential. British Medical Journal, 320(7231), 380-381.
Target Social Care (2004) GTI Tarpey, M. (2006).
Why people get involved in health and social care research: a working paper. INVOLVE, Eastleigh. July 2006.
Telford, R., Boote, J. & Cooper, C. (2004).
What does it mean to involve consumers successfully in NHS research? A consensus study. Health Expectations, 7(3), 209-220.
Telford, R et al (2004) What does it mean to involve consumers successfully in NHS research? A consensus study. Health Expectations 7: 209-220
Tew, J., Gell, C. & Foster, S. (2004).
Learning from Experience: Involving service users and carers in mental health education and training. Mental Health in Higher Education, University of Nottingham.
The Institute of Clinical Research (1997)
ICH Harmonised Tripartite Guideline for Good Clinical Practice
The Mental Health Foundation. (1999).
The DIY Guide to Survivor Research: Everything you always wanted to know about survivor-led research but were afraid to ask. The Mental Health Foundation, London.
[Available to purchase for £30.00 (£15.00 user rate) from The Mental Health Foundation]
The User Involvement Shared Learning Group (2008)
The impact of paying users for their involvement - A discussion paper
The West of England Coalition of Disabled People. (1996).
An introduction to Disability equality & Inclusive Education: a conference report and associated papers.
Thornton, P. & Tozer, R. (1995).
Having a say in change: Older people and community care. Joseph Rowntree Foundation.
Titchen, A. (1995).
Issues of validity in action research. Nurse Researcher, 2(3), 38-48.
Tower B.A. (1999).
Seeking the user perspective in palliative care International Journal of Palliative Nursing, (5)5. September-October 1999.
Triveldi, P. & Wykes, T. (2002)
From passive subjects to equal partners - Qualitative review of user involvement in research.
British Journal of Psychiatry (2002), 181, 468-472.
Truman C. & Raine P. (2001)
Involving users in evaluation: the social relations of user participation in health research
Critical public Health, Vol. 11, No. 3, 215 – 229
Turner, M. & Beresford, B. (2005).
User Controlled Research: its meanings and potential. Final Report 2005. INVOLVE.
Turner, M. & Beresford, P. (2005)
Contributing on equal terms. Service user involvement and the benefits system
Social Care Institute for Excellence (SCIE).
User involvement in research - A route map (2010)