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Citing this Article

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Published on 27.10.14 in Vol 16, No 10 (2014): October

This paper is in the following e-collection/theme issue:

Works citing "Beyond Traditional Advertisements: Leveraging Facebook’s Social Structures for Research Recruitment"

According to Crossref, the following articles are citing this article (DOI 10.2196/jmir.3786):

(note that this is only a small subset of citations)

  1. Marks A, Wilkes L, Blythe S, Griffiths R. A novice researcher’s reflection on recruiting participants for qualitative research. Nurse Researcher 2017;25(2):34
    CrossRef
  2. Kamp K, Herbell K, Magginis WH, Berry D, Given B. Facebook Recruitment and the Protection of Human Subjects. Western Journal of Nursing Research 2019;41(9):1270
    CrossRef
  3. Valdez RS, Brennan PF. Exploring patients’ health information communication practices with social network members as a foundation for consumer health IT design. International Journal of Medical Informatics 2015;84(5):363
    CrossRef
  4. Vega Vega C, Gostlow H, Marlow N, Babidge W, Maddern G. Recruitment barriers in surgical education research. BMJ Simulation and Technology Enhanced Learning 2017;3(1):34
    CrossRef
  5. Righi A. Assessing migration through social media: a review. Mathematical Population Studies 2019;26(2):80
    CrossRef
  6. Krischer J, Cronholm PF, Burroughs C, McAlear CA, Borchin R, Easley E, Davis T, Kullman J, Carette S, Khalidi N, Koening C, Langford CA, Monach P, Moreland L, Pagnoux C, Specks U, Sreih AG, Ytterberg S, Merkel PA. Experience With Direct-to-Patient Recruitment for Enrollment Into a Clinical Trial in a Rare Disease: A Web-Based Study. Journal of Medical Internet Research 2017;19(2):e50
    CrossRef
  7. Mejova Y, Weber I, Fernandez-Luque L. Online Health Monitoring using Facebook Advertisement Audience Estimates in the United States: Evaluation Study. JMIR Public Health and Surveillance 2018;4(1):e30
    CrossRef
  8. MacDonnell K, Cowen E, Cunningham DJ, Ritterband L, Ingersoll K. Online recruitment of a non-help-seeking sample for an internet intervention: Lessons learned in an alcohol-exposed pregnancy risk reduction study. Internet Interventions 2019;17:100240
    CrossRef
  9. Davies B, Kotter M. Lessons From Recruitment to an Internet-Based Survey for Degenerative Cervical Myelopathy: Comparison of Free and Fee-Based Methods. JMIR Research Protocols 2018;7(2):e18
    CrossRef
  10. Wilhelmy J, Serpell J, Brown D, Siracusa C. Behavioral associations with breed, coat type, and eye color in single-breed cats. Journal of Veterinary Behavior 2016;13:80
    CrossRef
  11. Ford KL, Albritton T, Dunn TA, Crawford K, Neuwirth J, Bull S. Youth Study Recruitment Using Paid Advertising on Instagram, Snapchat, and Facebook: Cross-Sectional Survey Study. JMIR Public Health and Surveillance 2019;5(4):e14080
    CrossRef
  12. Akers L, Gordon JS. Using Facebook for Large-Scale Online Randomized Clinical Trial Recruitment: Effective Advertising Strategies. Journal of Medical Internet Research 2018;20(11):e290
    CrossRef
  13. Ogan C, Giglou RI, d'Haenens L. Challenges of conducting survey research related to a social protest movement: Lessons learned from a study of Gezi protests involving the Turkish diaspora in three European countries. The Information Society 2017;33(1):1
    CrossRef
  14. Applequist J, Burroughs C, Ramirez A, Merkel PA, Rothenberg ME, Trapnell B, Desnick RJ, Sahin M, Krischer JP. A novel approach to conducting clinical trials in the community setting: utilizing patient-driven platforms and social media to drive web-based patient recruitment. BMC Medical Research Methodology 2020;20(1)
    CrossRef
  15. McAleese S, Clyne B, Matthews A, Brugha R, Humphries N. Gone for good? An online survey of emigrant health professionals using Facebook as a recruitment tool. Human Resources for Health 2016;14(S1)
    CrossRef
  16. Byaruhanga J, Tzelepis F, Paul C, Wiggers J, Byrnes E, Lecathelinais C. Cost Per Participant Recruited From Rural and Remote Areas Into a Smoking Cessation Trial Via Online or Traditional Strategies: Observational Study. Journal of Medical Internet Research 2019;21(11):e14911
    CrossRef
  17. Menefee HK, Thompson MJ, Guterbock TM, Williams IC, Valdez RS. Mechanisms of Communicating Health Information Through Facebook: Implications for Consumer Health Information Technology Design. Journal of Medical Internet Research 2016;18(8):e218
    CrossRef
  18. Carter-Harris L, Bartlett Ellis R, Warrick A, Rawl S. Beyond Traditional Newspaper Advertisement: Leveraging Facebook-Targeted Advertisement to Recruit Long-Term Smokers for Research. Journal of Medical Internet Research 2016;18(6):e117
    CrossRef
  19. Staffileno BA, Zschunke J, Weber M, Gross LE, Fogg L, Tangney CC. The Feasibility of Using Facebook, Craigslist, and Other Online Strategies to Recruit Young African American Women for a Web-Based Healthy Lifestyle Behavior Change Intervention. The Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing 2017;32(4):365
    CrossRef
  20. Pötzschke S, Braun M. Migrant Sampling Using Facebook Advertisements. Social Science Computer Review 2017;35(5):633
    CrossRef
  21. Lane TS, Armin J, Gordon JS. Online Recruitment Methods for Web-Based and Mobile Health Studies: A Review of the Literature. Journal of Medical Internet Research 2015;17(7):e183
    CrossRef
  22. Draucker CB, Rawl SM, Vode E, Carter‐Harris L. Understanding the decision to screen for lung cancer or not: A qualitative analysis. Health Expectations 2019;22(6):1314
    CrossRef
  23. Arayasirikul S, Chen Y, Jin H, Wilson E. A Web 2.0 and Epidemiology Mash-Up: Using Respondent-Driven Sampling in Combination with Social Network Site Recruitment to Reach Young Transwomen. AIDS and Behavior 2016;20(6):1265
    CrossRef
  24. van der Heijden L, Piner SR, van de Sande MAJ. Pigmented villonodular synovitis: a crowdsourcing study of two hundred and seventy two patients. International Orthopaedics 2016;40(12):2459
    CrossRef
  25. Watson B, Robinson DH, Harker L, Arriola KRJ. The Inclusion of African-American Study Participants in Web-Based Research Studies: Viewpoint. Journal of Medical Internet Research 2016;18(6):e168
    CrossRef
  26. Frandsen M, Thow M, Ferguson SG. The Effectiveness Of Social Media (Facebook) Compared With More Traditional Advertising Methods for Recruiting Eligible Participants To Health Research Studies: A Randomized, Controlled Clinical Trial. JMIR Research Protocols 2016;5(3):e161
    CrossRef
  27. Lin CA, Kim T. Predicting user response to sponsored advertising on social media via the technology acceptance model. Computers in Human Behavior 2016;64:710
    CrossRef
  28. Thompson MJ, Valdez RS. Online Filipino-Americans' perspectives on informatics-enabled health management. Health Policy and Technology 2015;4(4):320
    CrossRef
  29. Thornton L, Batterham PJ, Fassnacht DB, Kay-Lambkin F, Calear AL, Hunt S. Recruiting for health, medical or psychosocial research using Facebook: Systematic review. Internet Interventions 2016;4:72
    CrossRef
  30. Valdez RS, Guterbock TM, Fitzgibbon K, Williams IC, Wellbeloved-Stone CA, Bears JE, Menefee HK. From loquacious to reticent: understanding patient health information communication to guide consumer health IT design. Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association 2017;:ocw155
    CrossRef
  31. Cordoş A, Bolboacă S, Drugan C. Social Media Usage for Patients and Healthcare Consumers: A Literature Review. Publications 2017;5(2):9
    CrossRef

According to Crossref, the following books are citing this article (DOI 10.2196/jmir.3786):

  1. Benda NC, Montague E, Valdez RS. Design for Health. 2020. :305
    CrossRef
  2. Valdez R, Keim-Malpass J. Social Web and Health Research. 2019. Chapter 13:259
    CrossRef