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Karl Spiteri, David Broom, Amira Hassan Bekhet, John Xerri de Caro, Bob Laventure and Kate Grafton

:// ). Inclusion Criteria The inclusion criteria adapted from Nightingale ( 2009 ) are as follows: • Type of participants: people (50–70 years) living in the community. • Type of study: qualitative and quantitative research and mixed methods. ○ Qualitative studies that presented quotes from

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Kathy Babiak, Lucie Thibault and Annick Willem

-Based IOR Research The articles reviewed reflect a substantial body of empirical work—with most of them employing qualitative methodologies. Of the 112 qualitative articles (69%), 43 were case studies. We also found 18 (11.1%) mixed-method studies and 14 (8.6%) quantitative studies. The sample included nine

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Pilar Lavielle Sotomayor, Gerardo Huitron Bravo, Analí López Fernández and Juan Talavera Piña

: Palgrave Macmillan ; 2004 . 22. Tashakkori A , Creswell JW . Editorial: exploring the nature of research questions in mixed methods research . J Mixed Methods Res . 2007 ; 1 : 207 – 211 . doi:10.1177/1558689807302814 10.1177/1558689807302814 23. Ryan GW , Nolan JM , Yoder PS . Successive

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Stephanie M. Mazerolle and Chantel Hunter

Research Design We used an online mixed-methods approach to examine the work-life balance experiences of our participants. The framework was rooted in qualitative, online interviewing with a metric measure of work-life conflict. We borrowed our framework from Mazerolle et al., 16 who used a similar

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T. Nicole Kirk and Justin A. Haegele

. Eleven articles were selected for inclusion, of these 11, 10 studies were quantitative in design and one utilized a mixed-methods approach. Figure 2 —Flowchart describing article selection. After selection, data were extracted by the first author and checked by the second author. Data extracted included

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Nicole Alfonsin, Vienna McLeod, Angela Loder and Loretta DiPietro

(Baltim) . 2015 ; 70 : 50 – 58 . PubMed ID: 25448843 doi:10.1016/j.ypmed.2014.11.011 10.1016/j.ypmed.2014.11.011 18. Hipp JA , Dodson EA , Lee JA , et al . Mixed methods analysis of eighteen worksite policies, programs, and environments for physical activity . Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act

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Jon Welty Peachey, Laura Burton, Janelle Wells and Mi Ryoung Chung

this space. Understanding the connection between leadership and followers’ needs satisfaction is an important step in examining how leadership is related to organizational effectiveness ( Leroy et al., 2015 ). To accomplish our objective, we conducted a mixed-methods study with followers and leaders

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Rachel Arnold, Nicole Bolter, Lori Dithurbide, Karl Erickson, Blair Evans, Larkin Lamarche, Sean Locke, Eric Martin and Kathleen Wilson

Edited by Kim Gammage

may suggest differences in choice of activity in terms of motivation; however, little research has explored how sport-based compared with exercise-based leisure-time physical activities contribute to successful aging. This study took a mixed-methods approach given the variability and subjective nature

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Adam J. Nichol, Edward T. Hall, Will Vickery and Philip R. Hayes

-determined positivist notions of methodological quality (i.e., to synthesise the statistical evidence-base and provide recommendations for direct intervention - e.g.,  Brown & Fletcher, 2017 ), studies employing a wide range of approaches (e.g., quantitative, qualitative and mixed-method) were included. Thus

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Peter Olusoga, Marte Bentzen and Goran Kentta

can be found in Table  3 . The vast majority of published research (84.45%) was quantitative. Taken together with the two mixed-methods studies, most designs (80%) were cross-sectional, and we found variation in the tools used to measure burnout. More specifically, in the sample of 40 quantitative or