Estimating the Prevalence of Negative Attitudes Towards People With Disability: A Comparison of Direct Questioning, Projective Questioning and Randomised Response
Disability and rehabilitation 2011; 33(5): 399-411
Despite being susceptible to social desirability bias, attitudes towards people with disabilities are traditionally assessed via self-report. We investigated two methods presumably providing more valid prevalence estimates of sensitive attitudes than direct questioning (DQ). Most people projective questioning (MPPQ) attempts to reduce bias by asking interviewees to estimate the number of other people holding a sensitive attribute, rather than confirming or denying the attribute for themselves. The randomised-response technique (RRT) tries to reduce bias by assuring confidentiality through a random scrambling of the respondent's answers.
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A Comparison of Ethical Attitudes of English and German Health Professionals and Lay People Towards Involuntary Admission: Implications for the New Mental Health Act (England and Wales) Lepping, Peter; Steinert, Tilman; Gebhardt, Ralf-Peter (2004-01)
Blondeau, Danielle; Valois, Pierre; Keyserlingk, Edward W.; Hebert, Martin; Lavoie, Mireille (1998-10)OBJECTIVES: This study was designed to identify and compare the attitudes of patients and health care professionals towards advance directives. Advance directives promote recognition of the patient's autonomy, letting the ...