This book is a guide to research methods for practitioner research. Written in friendly and accessible language, it includes numerous practical examples based on the authors' own experiences in the field, to support readers.
The authors provide information and guidance on developing research skills such as gathering and analysing information and data, reporting findings and research design. They offer critical perspectives to help users reflect on research approaches and to scrutinise key issues in devising research questions.
This book is for undergraduate and postgraduate students, teachers and practitioners in practitioner research development and leadership programmes.
The team of authors are all within the School of Education at the University of Glasgow and have significant experience of working with practitioner researchers in education.
Chapter 14: How Do I Write Up My Research?
In this chapter we present a case for teachers ‘going public’ with their enquiries (Hatch et al., 2005; Stenhouse, 1985). We discuss reservations expressed by critics and advocates of the teacher research movement. We then outline ways in which teacher researchers share their work in oral, print and digital media. We consider factors which influence the products of teacher research and offer guidance and examples to support the development of conference papers and poster presentations. We look at common components of the teacher research report and suggest strategies to help you initiate and sustain your writing for different audiences through research reports, articles for professional magazines and scholarly journals.
|Key writers||Key terms|
|Lawrence Stenhouse||Dissemination ...|