schliessen

Filtern

 

Bibliotheken

The Impact of Respondent–Interviewer Familiarity and Repeated Survey Participation on Abortion Reporting: Evidence from Rajasthan, India

CONTEXT: Researchers have long assumed that familiarity between an interviewer and a survey participant reduces the validity of responses, especially for such sensitive behaviors as abortion. However, little empirical evidence exists on this issue. METHODS: Data on 6,041 women aged 15–49 and 133 int... Full description

Journal Title: International family planning perspectives 2018-12-01, Vol.44 (4), p.147-156
Main Author: Bell, Suzanne O
Other Authors: Bishai, David
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: United States: Guttmacher Institute
ID: ISSN: 1944-0391
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31294696
Zum Text:
SendSend as email Add to Book BagAdd to Book Bag
Staff View
recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_2256100677
title: The Impact of Respondent–Interviewer Familiarity and Repeated Survey Participation on Abortion Reporting: Evidence from Rajasthan, India
format: Article
creator:
  • Bell, Suzanne O
  • Bishai, David
subjects:
  • Abortion
  • Accountability
  • Acquaintances
  • Attitude surveys
  • Behavior
  • Contraception
  • Enumeration areas
  • Familiarity
  • Family planning
  • Graduate schools
  • Graduate surveys
  • Health surveys
  • Interviews
  • Participation
  • Polls & surveys
  • Population
  • Pregnancy
  • Prior convictions
  • Random effects
  • Reproductive health
  • Researchers
  • Socioeconomic factors
  • Statistical significance
  • Survey design
  • Survey sampling
  • Women
  • Womens health
ispartof: International family planning perspectives, 2018-12-01, Vol.44 (4), p.147-156
description: CONTEXT: Researchers have long assumed that familiarity between an interviewer and a survey participant reduces the validity of responses, especially for such sensitive behaviors as abortion. However, little empirical evidence exists on this issue. METHODS: Data on 6,041 women aged 15–49 and 133 interviewers who took part in the second (2017) round of the Performance Monitoring and Accountability 2020 survey in Rajasthan, India, were used to examine the effect of interviewer–respondent acquaintance and participation in the prior survey round on women's reporting of induced abortion. Associations were identified using multivariate, multilevel models that adjusted for respondent, interviewer and community characteristics, and that included interviewer random effects. RESULTS: On average, interviewers completed interviews with 41 respondents from their assigned cluster; they reported that they were acquainted with 61% of respondents and that 13% of respondents had participated in the prior survey round. Four percent of women reported having had an abortion. Neither interviewer–respondent acquaintance nor participation in the previous survey round was associated with abortion reporting in any of the multivariate models or in additional sensitivity analyses. CONCLUSIONS: The findings do not support the hypothesis that respondent familiarity with the interviewer or the survey process is associated with lower reporting of sensitive behaviors, like abortion. Future studies should further explore these and other design features to identify those that provide statistically significant improvements in the reporting of abortion and other sensitive behaviors.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 1944-0391
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1944-0391
  • 1944-0405
  • 1943-4154
url: Link


@attributes
NO1
SEARCH_ENGINEprimo_central_multiple_fe
SEARCH_ENGINE_TYPEPrimo Central Search Engine
RANK2.4682453
LOCALfalse
PrimoNMBib
record
control
sourceidjstor_proqu
recordidTN_cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_2256100677
sourceformatXML
sourcesystemPC
jstor_id10.1363/44e7018
sourcerecordid10.1363/44e7018
originalsourceidFETCH-LOGICAL-c308t-6dc951081c48826a5d37ab28584f632382d532d475fd3fe2c1ef182ad9757dcb3
addsrcrecordideNpd0U9rFDEYBvAgiq1V_AIiAQ_24Gr-T8ZbKW1dKCi1nods8o7NspNMk8zK3jx79Rv2kzR1d3sQAnkhvzyEPAi9puQj5Yp_EgIaQvUTdEhbIWZEEPl0P_OWHqAXOS8JUZJr8RwdcMpaoVp1iP5c3wCeD6OxBcceX0EeY3AQyt3vv_NQIK09_IKEz83gV94kXzbYBFfhCKaAw9-ntIYN_mZS8daPpvgYcF0ni5j-zVU-TOHnZ3y29jXaAu5THPCVWZpcbkz4gOfBefMSPevNKsOr3X6EfpyfXZ9-mV1-vZifnlzOLCe6zJSzraREUyu0ZspIxxuzYFpq0SvOuGZOcuZEI3vHe2CWQk81M65tZOPsgh-h423umOLtBLl0g88WVisTIE65Y0wqWv-qaSp99x9dximF-rqqGk4JY1RV9X6rbIo5J-i7MfnBpE1HSfdQT7erp8q3u7xpMYB7dPs-KnizBctcYno839-_BxrUlOg
sourcetypeAggregation Database
isCDItrue
recordtypearticle
pqid2273102216
display
typearticle
titleThe Impact of Respondent–Interviewer Familiarity and Repeated Survey Participation on Abortion Reporting: Evidence from Rajasthan, India
sourceAlma/SFX Local Collection
creatorBell, Suzanne O ; Bishai, David
creatorcontribBell, Suzanne O ; Bishai, David
descriptionCONTEXT: Researchers have long assumed that familiarity between an interviewer and a survey participant reduces the validity of responses, especially for such sensitive behaviors as abortion. However, little empirical evidence exists on this issue. METHODS: Data on 6,041 women aged 15–49 and 133 interviewers who took part in the second (2017) round of the Performance Monitoring and Accountability 2020 survey in Rajasthan, India, were used to examine the effect of interviewer–respondent acquaintance and participation in the prior survey round on women's reporting of induced abortion. Associations were identified using multivariate, multilevel models that adjusted for respondent, interviewer and community characteristics, and that included interviewer random effects. RESULTS: On average, interviewers completed interviews with 41 respondents from their assigned cluster; they reported that they were acquainted with 61% of respondents and that 13% of respondents had participated in the prior survey round. Four percent of women reported having had an abortion. Neither interviewer–respondent acquaintance nor participation in the previous survey round was associated with abortion reporting in any of the multivariate models or in additional sensitivity analyses. CONCLUSIONS: The findings do not support the hypothesis that respondent familiarity with the interviewer or the survey process is associated with lower reporting of sensitive behaviors, like abortion. Future studies should further explore these and other design features to identify those that provide statistically significant improvements in the reporting of abortion and other sensitive behaviors.
identifier
0ISSN: 1944-0391
1EISSN: 1944-0405
2EISSN: 1943-4154
3DOI: 10.1363/44e7018
4PMID: 31294696
languageeng
publisherUnited States: Guttmacher Institute
subjectAbortion ; Accountability ; Acquaintances ; Attitude surveys ; Behavior ; Contraception ; Enumeration areas ; Familiarity ; Family planning ; Graduate schools ; Graduate surveys ; Health surveys ; Interviews ; Participation ; Polls & surveys ; Population ; Pregnancy ; Prior convictions ; Random effects ; Reproductive health ; Researchers ; Socioeconomic factors ; Statistical significance ; Survey design ; Survey sampling ; Women ; Womens health
ispartofInternational family planning perspectives, 2018-12-01, Vol.44 (4), p.147-156
rights
0Copyright © 2018 by the Guttmacher Institute. All rights reserved.
1Copyright Guttmacher Institute Dec 2018
lds50peer_reviewed
links
openurl$$Topenurl_article
openurlfulltext$$Topenurlfull_article
thumbnail$$Usyndetics_thumb_exl
backlink$$Uhttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31294696$$D View this record in MEDLINE/PubMed
search
creatorcontrib
0Bell, Suzanne O
1Bishai, David
title
0The Impact of Respondent–Interviewer Familiarity and Repeated Survey Participation on Abortion Reporting: Evidence from Rajasthan, India
1International family planning perspectives
addtitleInt Perspect Sex Reprod Health
descriptionCONTEXT: Researchers have long assumed that familiarity between an interviewer and a survey participant reduces the validity of responses, especially for such sensitive behaviors as abortion. However, little empirical evidence exists on this issue. METHODS: Data on 6,041 women aged 15–49 and 133 interviewers who took part in the second (2017) round of the Performance Monitoring and Accountability 2020 survey in Rajasthan, India, were used to examine the effect of interviewer–respondent acquaintance and participation in the prior survey round on women's reporting of induced abortion. Associations were identified using multivariate, multilevel models that adjusted for respondent, interviewer and community characteristics, and that included interviewer random effects. RESULTS: On average, interviewers completed interviews with 41 respondents from their assigned cluster; they reported that they were acquainted with 61% of respondents and that 13% of respondents had participated in the prior survey round. Four percent of women reported having had an abortion. Neither interviewer–respondent acquaintance nor participation in the previous survey round was associated with abortion reporting in any of the multivariate models or in additional sensitivity analyses. CONCLUSIONS: The findings do not support the hypothesis that respondent familiarity with the interviewer or the survey process is associated with lower reporting of sensitive behaviors, like abortion. Future studies should further explore these and other design features to identify those that provide statistically significant improvements in the reporting of abortion and other sensitive behaviors.
subject
0Abortion
1Accountability
2Acquaintances
3Attitude surveys
4Behavior
5Contraception
6Enumeration areas
7Familiarity
8Family planning
9Graduate schools
10Graduate surveys
11Health surveys
12Interviews
13Participation
14Polls & surveys
15Population
16Pregnancy
17Prior convictions
18Random effects
19Reproductive health
20Researchers
21Socioeconomic factors
22Statistical significance
23Survey design
24Survey sampling
25Women
26Womens health
issn
01944-0391
11944-0405
21943-4154
fulltexttrue
rsrctypearticle
creationdate2018
recordtypearticle
recordideNpd0U9rFDEYBvAgiq1V_AIiAQ_24Gr-T8ZbKW1dKCi1nods8o7NspNMk8zK3jx79Rv2kzR1d3sQAnkhvzyEPAi9puQj5Yp_EgIaQvUTdEhbIWZEEPl0P_OWHqAXOS8JUZJr8RwdcMpaoVp1iP5c3wCeD6OxBcceX0EeY3AQyt3vv_NQIK09_IKEz83gV94kXzbYBFfhCKaAw9-ntIYN_mZS8daPpvgYcF0ni5j-zVU-TOHnZ3y29jXaAu5THPCVWZpcbkz4gOfBefMSPevNKsOr3X6EfpyfXZ9-mV1-vZifnlzOLCe6zJSzraREUyu0ZspIxxuzYFpq0SvOuGZOcuZEI3vHe2CWQk81M65tZOPsgh-h423umOLtBLl0g88WVisTIE65Y0wqWv-qaSp99x9dximF-rqqGk4JY1RV9X6rbIo5J-i7MfnBpE1HSfdQT7erp8q3u7xpMYB7dPs-KnizBctcYno839-_BxrUlOg
startdate20181201
enddate20181201
creator
0Bell, Suzanne O
1Bishai, David
generalGuttmacher Institute
scope
0NPM
1AAYXX
2CITATION
30-V
43V.
54T-
67QJ
77R6
87RV
97X7
107XB
11888
1288E
138AO
148BJ
158C1
168FI
178FJ
188FK
198G5
20ABUWG
21ALSLI
22AZQEC
23BENPR
24DWQXO
25FQK
26FYUFA
27GHDGH
28GNUQQ
29GUQSH
30HEHIP
31JBE
32K9-
33K9.
34KB0
35M0R
36M0S
37M1P
38M2O
39M2S
40MBDVC
41NAPCQ
42PADUT
43PQEST
44PQQKQ
45PQUKI
46PRINS
47Q9U
48QXPDG
49S0X
507X8
sort
creationdate20181201
titleThe Impact of Respondent–Interviewer Familiarity and Repeated Survey Participation on Abortion Reporting: Evidence from Rajasthan, India
authorBell, Suzanne O ; Bishai, David
facets
frbrtype5
frbrgroupidcdi_FETCH-LOGICAL-c308t-6dc951081c48826a5d37ab28584f632382d532d475fd3fe2c1ef182ad9757dcb3
rsrctypearticles
prefilterarticles
languageeng
creationdate2018
topic
0Abortion
1Accountability
2Acquaintances
3Attitude surveys
4Behavior
5Contraception
6Enumeration areas
7Familiarity
8Family planning
9Graduate schools
10Graduate surveys
11Health surveys
12Interviews
13Participation
14Polls & surveys
15Population
16Pregnancy
17Prior convictions
18Random effects
19Reproductive health
20Researchers
21Socioeconomic factors
22Statistical significance
23Survey design
24Survey sampling
25Women
26Womens health
toplevel
0peer_reviewed
1online_resources
creatorcontrib
0Bell, Suzanne O
1Bishai, David
collection
0PubMed
1CrossRef
2ProQuest Social Sciences Premium Collection
3ProQuest Central (Corporate)
4Docstoc
5Applied Social Sciences Index & Abstracts (ASSIA)
6GenderWatch
7Nursing & Allied Health Database
8Health & Medical Collection
9ProQuest Central (purchase pre-March 2016)
10GenderWatch (Alumni Edition)
11Medical Database (Alumni Edition)
12ProQuest Pharma Collection
13International Bibliography of the Social Sciences (IBSS)
14Public Health Database
15Hospital Premium Collection
16Hospital Premium Collection (Alumni Edition)
17ProQuest Central (Alumni) (purchase pre-March 2016)
18Research Library (Alumni Edition)
19ProQuest Central (Alumni Edition)
20Social Science Premium Collection
21ProQuest Central Essentials
22ProQuest Central
23ProQuest Central Korea
24International Bibliography of the Social Sciences
25Health Research Premium Collection
26Health Research Premium Collection (Alumni)
27ProQuest Central Student
28Research Library Prep
29Sociology Collection
30International Bibliography of the Social Sciences
31Consumer Health Database (Alumni Edition)
32ProQuest Health & Medical Complete (Alumni)
33Nursing & Allied Health Database (Alumni Edition)
34Consumer Health Database
35Health & Medical Collection (Alumni Edition)
36Medical Database
37Research Library
38Sociology Database
39Research Library (Corporate)
40Nursing & Allied Health Premium
41Research Library China
42ProQuest One Academic Eastern Edition
43ProQuest One Academic
44ProQuest One Academic UKI Edition
45ProQuest Central China
46ProQuest Central Basic
47Diversity Collection
48SIRS Editorial
49MEDLINE - Academic
jtitleInternational family planning perspectives
delivery
delcategoryRemote Search Resource
fulltextfulltext
addata
au
0Bell, Suzanne O
1Bishai, David
formatjournal
genrearticle
ristypeJOUR
atitleThe Impact of Respondent–Interviewer Familiarity and Repeated Survey Participation on Abortion Reporting: Evidence from Rajasthan, India
jtitleInternational family planning perspectives
addtitleInt Perspect Sex Reprod Health
date2018-12-01
risdate2018
volume44
issue4
spage147
epage156
pages147-156
issn1944-0391
eissn
01944-0405
11943-4154
abstractCONTEXT: Researchers have long assumed that familiarity between an interviewer and a survey participant reduces the validity of responses, especially for such sensitive behaviors as abortion. However, little empirical evidence exists on this issue. METHODS: Data on 6,041 women aged 15–49 and 133 interviewers who took part in the second (2017) round of the Performance Monitoring and Accountability 2020 survey in Rajasthan, India, were used to examine the effect of interviewer–respondent acquaintance and participation in the prior survey round on women's reporting of induced abortion. Associations were identified using multivariate, multilevel models that adjusted for respondent, interviewer and community characteristics, and that included interviewer random effects. RESULTS: On average, interviewers completed interviews with 41 respondents from their assigned cluster; they reported that they were acquainted with 61% of respondents and that 13% of respondents had participated in the prior survey round. Four percent of women reported having had an abortion. Neither interviewer–respondent acquaintance nor participation in the previous survey round was associated with abortion reporting in any of the multivariate models or in additional sensitivity analyses. CONCLUSIONS: The findings do not support the hypothesis that respondent familiarity with the interviewer or the survey process is associated with lower reporting of sensitive behaviors, like abortion. Future studies should further explore these and other design features to identify those that provide statistically significant improvements in the reporting of abortion and other sensitive behaviors.
copUnited States
pubGuttmacher Institute
pmid31294696
doi10.1363/44e7018