This human research ethics activity sheet is based on another fun image by Don Mayne. Like much of Don’s work, while we are chuckling we find ourselves reflecting on an important topic (or, as in this case, topics). How is important and potentially sensitive information relayed to participants? How does an institution usefully inform the practice of researchers after research ethics review?
The second of six two-page resource sheet that could be provided to new members, as part of their induction, or to existing members as a refresher. The remaining four sheets will be published in the coming days.
A discussion activity based upon a fun cartoon image by Don Mayne. Dracula attacks, Consent for wider use?
A discussion activity about the ethical conduct of research with brain organoids. A potentially fun and topical way to get novices talking about human research ethics.
Obviously yours: Brain scans and implications of advances in technology and privacy – A Human Research Ethics discussion activity
Advances in scans and machine learning raise very familiar challenges. It’s time for careful reflection, not hysteria.
National Statement (2007 updated 2018) game: Values and Elements cards – A Human Research Ethics activity
A 15-minute Human Research Ethics ‘card game’ to get attendees talking about the values/core principles and elements of the National Statement (2007 updated 2018).
Human research ethics discussion activity (ten minutes) relating to the ethical principle of beneficence and the National Statement (2007 updated 2018).