Call for submissions for the Medicine and Health collection is now closed.
While this collection is now complete, we periodically accept submissions to our mixed-discipline case study collection, which includes non-clinical research in Health, Psychology and Nursing. Further information is available on our dedicated website: https://methods.sagepub.com/WriteMethodsCase
What are SAGE Research Methods Case Studies?
SAGE Research Methods is a peer-reviewed and award-winning digital teaching resource.
SAGE Research Methods Cases are short articles in which researchers discuss the methodology of their research and the practicalities of having conducted a particular study. The purpose of a research methods case study is to provide transferable lessons on the applied use of research methods and skills, to prepare the reader for their own research studies. Cases are:
- Short accounts of employing research methods in the context of real studies
- Pedagogically focused to help students understand the practicalities of conducting research
- Introductory in tone: explanatory and free of jargon
- Engaging, using concrete examples to make methods relevant and useful to emerging researchers
The new collection will include examples of clinical research from across all medical specialties, as well as dentistry, nursing, and public health.
It will explore an extensive range of medical research, including clinical trials and studies, biostatistics, epidemiology, systematic review and meta-analysis.
Academic Advisory Board
Patricia M. Davidson
Johns Hopkins School of Nursing
E. Vincent S. Faustino
Yale School of Medicine
Sarah E Lamb
University of Oxford
University of Toronto
Arduino A. Mangoni
Brigham & Women's Hospital, Harvard University
Brown School of Public Health
The University of Sydney School of Medicine
I am delighted to have this opportunity to share a "behind the scenes" look at research in action. Experienced researchers read a paper and it all looks so clear. When in fact, the path to that paper is often full of challenges and discovery. I look forward to working on a piece that may be of use to future researchers.
Emily Gard Marshall, Dalhousie University