Further Reading

Chapter 1: What doing interview research means

This article illustrates the use of interviews with vulnerable groups in a case study in New Zealand.

Stolte, O., & Hodgetts, D. (2015). Being Healthy In Unhealthy Places: Health Tactics in a Homeless Lifeworld. Journal of Health Psychology, 20(2), 144–53.

Chapter 2: Theories and epistemologies of interviewing

This article unfolds a variety of epistemological stances of interviewing and some suggestions by the author.

Roulston K. (2018). Qualitative Interviewing and Epistemics. Qualitative Research, 18(3), 322–41.

This article and the (open access) volumes of the journal in which it was published give a good orientation about decolonizing qualitative research.

Edwards, S., McManus, V., & McCreanor, T. (2005). Collaborative Research within Maori on Sensitive Issues: The Application of Tikanga and Kaupapa in Research on Maori Sudden Infant Death Syndrome. Social Policy Journal of New Zealand, 25, 88–104.

This article and the open-access journal were published giving an overview of the discussion concerning indigenous research with qualitative interviewing and beyond.

Drawson, A. S., Toombs, E., & Mushquash, C. J. (2017). Indigenous Research Methods: A Systematic Review. The International Indigenous Policy Journal, 8(2).

Chapter 3: When to choose interviews as a research method

This article addresses the benefits and risks of being interviewed in Health research contexts.

Corbin, J., & Morse, J. M. (2003). The Unstructured Interactive Interview: Issues of Reciprocity and Risks when Dealing with Sensitive Topics. Qualitative Inquiry, 9(3), 335–54.

An open-access collection of articles addressing qualitative interview research with children.

Teachman, G., & Gladstone, B. (2020). Construction of ‘Children’s Voices’ in Qualitative Research, International Journal of Qualitative Methods, 19.

Chapter 4: Methods and formats of interviewing

This article summarizes the issues linked to the decision about a method concisely, including some practical advice.

Wilkerson, J.M., Iantaffi, A. Grey, J.A., Bockting, W.O., & Rosser, B.R. S. (2014). Recommendations for Internet-Based Qualitative Health Research With Hard-to-Reach Populations. Qualitative Health Research, 24(4), 561–74.