Alderson, P., & Morrow, V. (2011). The ethics of research with children and young people: A practical handbook. London: Sage.
Backett-Milburn, K., & Mckie, L. (1999). A critical appraisal of the draw and write technique. Health Education Research Theory and Practice, 14(3), 387–398.
Barker, J., & Weller, S. (2003). “Is it fun?” Developing children centred research methods. International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy, 23(1/2), 33–58.
Bassett, R., Beagan, B., Ristovski-Slijepcevic, S., & Chapman, G. (2008). Tough teens: The methodological challenges of interviewing teenagers as research participants. Journal of Adolescent Research, 23(2), 119–131.
Bennett, K. (2004). Emotionally intelligent research. Journal of the Royal Geographical Society, 36(4), 414–422.
Bloor, M., Frankland, J., Thomas, M., & Robson, K. (2001). Focus groups in social research. London: Sage.
Bowlby, S. (2015). Keeping in touch: Studying the personal communities of women in their fifties. In N. Worth & I. Hardill (Eds.), Researching the lifecourse: Critical reflections from the social sciences. Bristol: Policy Press.
Bryman, A. (2015). Social research methods (5th ed.). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Bushin, N. (2007). Interviewing with children in their homes: Putting ethical principles into practice and developing flexible techniques. Children’s Geographies, 5, 235–251.
Christensen, P., & James, A. (2000). Research with children. London: Falmer Press.
Clark, A. (2005). Listening to and involving young children: A review of research and practice. Early Child Development and Care, 175(6), 489–505.
Cocks, A. (2006). The ethical maze: Finding an inclusive path towards gaining children’s agreement to research participation. Childhood, 13, 247–266.
Devereux, S. (1992). “Observers are worried”: Learning the language and counting the people in northeast Ghana. In S. Devereux & J. Hoddinott (Eds.), Fieldwork in developing countries. London: Harvester Wheatsheaf.
Dickson-Swift, V., James, E., Kippen, S., & Liamputtong, P. (2008). Risk to researchers in qualitative research on sensitive topics: Issues and strategies. Qualitative Health Research, 18(1), 133–144.
Edwards, R., & Alldred, P. (1999). Children and young people’s views of social research: The case of research on home-school relations. Childhood, 6(2), 261–281.
Edwards, R., Mauthner, M., & Hadfield, L. (2005). Children’s sibling relationships and gendered practices: Talk, activity and dealing with change. Gender and Education, 17(5), 499–513.
Epstein, I., Stevens, B., McKeever, P., & Baruchel, S. (2006). Photo elicitation interview (PEI): Using photos to elicit children’s perspectives. International Journal of Qualitative Methods, 5(3), 1–10.
Evans, R., & Becker, S. (2009). Children caring for parents with HIV and AIDS. Global issues and policy responses. Bristol: Policy Press.
Fargas-Malet, M., McSherry, D., Larkin, E., & Robinson, C. (2010). Research with children: Methodological issues and innovative techniques. Journal of Early Childhood Research, 8, 175–192.
Farrell, A. (2005). Ethical research with children. Berkshire: Open University Press.
Fernqvist, S. (2010). (Inter)active interviewing in childhood research: On children’s identity work in interviews. The Qualitative Report, 15(6), 1309–1327.
Finch, J. (1987). The vignette technique in survey research. Sociology, 21(1), 25–34.
Fraser, S., Lewis, V., Ding, S., Kellet, M., & Robinson, C. (Eds.). (2004). Doing research with children and young people. London: Sage.
Gabb, J. (2010). Home truths: Ethical issues in family research. Qualitative Research, 10(4), 461–478.
Gill, P., Stewart, K., Treasure, E., & Chadwick, B. (2008). Methods of data collection in qualitative research and focus groups. British Dental Journal, 204(6), 291–295.
Gorin, S., Hooper, C., Dyson, C., & Cabral, C. (2008). Ethical challenges in conducting research with hard to reach families. Child Abuse Review, 17, 275–287.
Greene, S., & Hogan, D. (Eds.). (2005). Researching children’s experience: Approaches and methods. London: Sage.
Hallett, C., Murray, C., & Punch, S. (2003). Young people and welfare: Negotiating pathways. In C. Hallett & A. Prout (Eds.), Hearing the voices of children: Social policy for a new century (pp. 123–138). London: RoutledgeFalmer.
Harden, J., Scott, S., Backett-Milburn, K., & Jackson, S. (2000). Can’t talk, won’t talk?: Methodological issues in researching children, Sociological Research Online, 5(2). http://www.socresonline.org.uk/5/2/harden.html
Harden, J., Backett-Milburn, K., Hill, M., & MacLean, A. (2010). Oh, what a tangled web we weave: Experiences of doing multiple perspectives’ research in families. International Journal of Social Research Methodology, 13(5), 441–452.
Hennessy, E., & Heary, C. (2005). Exploring children’s views through focus groups. In S. Greene & D. Hogan (Eds.), Researching children’s experience: Approaches and methods (pp. 236–252). London: Sage.
Highet, G. (2003). Cannabis and smoking research: Interviewing young people in self-selected friendship pairs. Health Education Research, 18(1), 108–118.
Hoppe, M., Wells, E., Morrison, D., Gillmore, M., & Wilsdon, A. (1995). Using focus groups to discuss sensitive topics with children. Evaluation Review, 19(1), 102–114.
Hurworth, R. (2003). Photo-interviewing for research, social research update 40. Guildford: University of Surrey.
Irwin, K. (2006). Into the dark heart of ethnography: The lived ethics and inequality of intimate field relationships, qualitative sociology, 29:155–175.
Kellet, M., & Ding, S. (2004). Middle childhood. In S. Fraser, V. Lewis, S. Ding, M. Kellet, & C. Robinson (Eds.), Doing research with children and young people (pp. 161–174). London: The Open University.
Kitzinger, J. (1995). Introducing focus groups. BMJ, 311, 299–302.
Krueger, R. (1994). Focus groups: A practical guide for applied research. London: Sage.
Lewis, A. (1992). Group child interviews as a research tool. British Educational Research Journal, 18(4), 413–421.
Leyshon, M. (2002). On being “in the field”: Practice, progress and problems in research with young people in rural areas. Journal of Rural Studies, 18, 179–191.
MacDonald, K. (2008). Dealing with chaos and complexity: The reality of interviewing parents and children in their own homes. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 17(23), 3123–3130.
Mascha, K., & Boucher, J. (2006). Preliminary investigation of a qualitative method of examining siblings’ experiences of living with a child with ASD. The British Journal of Developmental Disabilities, 102, 19–28.
May, T. (1997). Social research: Issues, methods and process. Buckingham: Open University Press.
McDonald, M., Benger, N., Brown, A., Currie, B., & Carapetis, J. (2006). Practical challenges of conducting research into rheumatic fever in remote aboriginal communities. Medical Journal of Australia, 184(10), 511–513.
McDowell, L. (2001). “It’s that Linda again”: Ethical, practical and political issues involved in longitudinal research with young men. Ethics, Place and Environment, 4(2), 87–100.
McIntosh, I., & Punch, S. (2009). “Barter”, “deals”, “bribes” and “threats”: Exploring sibling interactions. Childhood, 16(1), 49–65.
McSherry, D., Larkin, E., Fargas, M., Kelly, G., Robinson, C., Macdonald, G., Schubotz, D., & Kilpatrick, R. (2008). From care to where? A care pathways and outcomes report for practitioners. Belfast: Institute of Child Care Research/Queen’s University.
Morris-Roberts, K. (2001). Intervening in friendship exclusion? The politics of doing feminist research with teenage girls. Ethics, Place and Environment, 4(2), 147–153.
Moyson, T., & Roeyers, H. (2012). “The overall quality of my life as a sibling is all right, but of course, it could always be better”. Quality of life of siblings of children with intellectual disability: The siblings’ perspectives. Journal of Intellectual Disability Research, 56(1), 87–101.
Phelan, S., & Kinsella, E. (2013). Picture this… safety, dignity, and voice- ethical research with children: Practical considerations for the reflexive researcher. Qualitative Inquiry, 19(2), 81–90.
Powell, M., Fitzgerald, R., Taylor, N., & Graham, A. (2012). International literature review: Ethical issues in undertaking research with children and young people’, for the childwatch international research network. Dunedin: Southern Cross University/Centre for Children and Young People/Lismore NSW and University of Otago/Centre for Research on Children and Families.
Punch, S. (2002a). Research with children: The same or different from research with adults? Childhood, 9(3), 321–341.
Punch, S. (2002b). Interviewing strategies with young people: The “secret box”, stimulus material and task-based activities. Children & Society, 16, 45–56.
Punch, S. (2005). The generationing of power: A comparison of child–parent and sibling relations in Scotland. Sociological Studies of Children and Youth, 10, 169–188.
Punch, S. (2007). “I felt they were ganging up on me”: Interviewing siblings at home. Children’s Geographies, 5(3), 219–234.
Punch, S. (2008). “You can do nasty things to your brothers and sisters without a reason”: Siblings’ backstage behaviour. Children & Society, 22(5), 333–344.
Punch, S. (2012). Hidden struggles of fieldwork: Exploring the role and use of field diaries. Emotion, Space and Society, 5, 86–93.
Robson, E. (2001). Interviews worth the tears? Exploring dilemmas of research with young carers in Zimbabwe. Ethics, Place and Environment, 4(2), 135–142.
Sampson, H., Bloor, M., & Fincham, B. (2008). A price worth paying? Considering the “cost” of reflexive research methods and the influence of feminist ways of “doing”. Sociology, 42(5), 919–933.
Stephen, C., McPake, J., Plowman, L., & Berch-Heyman, S. (2008). Learning from the children: Exploring preschool children’s encounters with ICT at home. Journal of Early Childhood Research, 6(2), 99–117.
Stewart, D., & Shamdasani, P. (1990). Focus groups: Theory and practice. London: Sage.
Thomas, C., Beckford, V., Lowe, N., & Murch, M. (1999). Adopted children speaking. Children and Society, 12, 336–348.
Tisdall, K., Davis, J., & Gallagher, M. (2008). Researching with young people: Research design, methods and analysis. London: Sage.
Trakas, D. (2009). Focus groups revisited: Lessons from qualitative research with children. London: Global Book Marketing.
Valentine, G. (1999a). Doing household research: Interviewing couples together and apart. Area, 31(1), 67–74.
Valentine, G. (1999b) Being seen and heard? The ethical complexities of working with children and young people at home and at school. Ethics, Place and Environments, 2(2), 141–155.
Veale, A. (2005). Creative methodologies in participatory research with children. In S. Greene & D. Hogan (Eds.), Researching children’s experience: Approach and methods (pp. 254–272). London: Sage.
Watts, J. H. (2008). Emotion, empathy and exit: Reflections on doing ethnographic qualitative research on sensitive topics. Medical Sociology Online, 3(2), 3–14.
Westcott, H., & Littleton, K. (2005). Exploring meaning in interviews with children. In S. Greene & D. Hogan (Eds.), Researching children’s experience: Approaches and methods (pp. 141–157). London: Sage.
Widdowfield, R. (2000). The place of emotions in academic research. Journal of the Royal Geographical Society, 32(2), 199–208.
Wilkinson, S. (1998). Focus groups in feminist research: Power, interaction, and the co-construction of meaning. Women’s Studies International Forum, 21(1), 111–125.