Published on in Vol 19, No 7 (2017): July

Correction: “You Sort of Go Down a Rabbit Hole...You’re Just Going to Keep on Searching”: A Qualitative Study of Searching Online for Pregnancy-Related Information During Pregnancy

Correction: “You Sort of Go Down a Rabbit Hole...You’re Just Going to Keep on Searching”: A Qualitative Study of Searching Online for Pregnancy-Related Information During Pregnancy

Correction: “You Sort of Go Down a Rabbit Hole...You’re Just Going to Keep on Searching”: A Qualitative Study of Searching Online for Pregnancy-Related Information During Pregnancy

Authors of this article:

Julie Prescott 1 Author Orcid Image ;   Lynn Mackie 1 Author Orcid Image

Corrigenda and Addenda

Education and Psychology, University of Bolton, Bolton, United Kingdom

Corresponding Author:

Julie Prescott, PhD

Education and Psychology

University of Bolton

Deane Road

Bolton, BL3 5AB

United Kingdom

Phone: 44 0120490 ext 3676

Fax:44 01204903646

Email: j.prescott@bolton.ac.uk



The artice titled, “‘You Sort of Go Down a Rabbit Hole...You’re Just Going to Keep on Searching’: A Qualitative Study of Searching Online for Pregnancy-Related Information During Pregnancy” [J Med Internet Res 2017;19(6):e194], had several citation errors. These in-text citation errors have been corrected, as well as the resulting error in the numbering of the references, as follows:

“It would be beneficial for health professionals to provide pregnant women with information on reliable online sources and highlight them to the potential dangers of forums. HCP should suggest suitable sites to empower people [12], especially since previous research highlighted this as a concern for midwives that more and more pregnant women are searching information online [13].”

“This and prior research [5] note the dangers of seeking health information online due to the element of bias toward having access to “worst case scenarios.”

The old reference 13 (McManus) was deleted. The corrected and renumbered list of references appears below and in the corrected paper, re-published on the JMIR website on July 13, 2017, together with the publication of this correction notice. Because this was made after submission to PubMed, the correction notice has been submitted to PubMed. The corrected metadata have also been resubmitted to CrossRef.

References

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  2. Pew Research Center. Health topics: Food safety, drug safety, and pregnancy information are among eight new topics included in our survey   URL: http://www.jmir.org/2017/6/e194/ [accessed 2017-05-18]
  3. Fox S. Health topicsight in ten adult internet users look for information online pewinternet. Pew Research Center   URL: http://www [accessed 2017-05-18]
  4. Rowlands IJ, Loxton D, Dobson A, Mishra GD. Seeking Health Information Online: Association with Young Australian Women's Physical, Mental, and Reproductive Health. J Med Internet Res 2015 May 18;17(5):e120 [FREE Full text] [CrossRef] [Medline]
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  10. Bernhardt JM, Felter EM. Online pediatric information seeking among mothers of young children: results from a qualitative study using focus groups. J Med Internet Res 2004 Mar 01;6(1):e7 [FREE Full text] [CrossRef] [Medline]
  11. Lagan BM, Sinclair M, Kernohan WG. A Web-based survey of midwives' perceptions of women using the Internet in pregnancy: a global phenomenon. Midwifery 2011 Apr;27(2):273-281. [CrossRef] [Medline]
  12. Huberty J, Dinkel D, Beets MW, Coleman J. Describing the use of the internet for health, physical activity, and nutrition information in pregnant women. Matern Child Health J 2013 Oct;17(8):1363-1372. [CrossRef] [Medline]
  13. Larsson M. A descriptive study of the use of the Internet by women seeking pregnancy-related information. Midwifery 2009;25(1):20. [CrossRef]
  14. Glaser B, Strauss A. The Discovery of Grounded Theorytrategies for Qualitative Research. Chicago: Aldine; 1967:A.
  15. O'Reilly M, Parker N. 'Unsatisfactory Saturation': a critical exploration of the notion of saturated sample sizes in qualitative research. Qualitative Research 2012 May 17;13(2):190-197. [CrossRef]
  16. Walker JL. The use of saturation in qualitative research. CJCN . Medline 2012;22(2):37-46.
  17. Guest G. How Many Interviews Are Enough?: An Experiment with Data Saturation and Variability. Field Methods 2006 Feb 01;18(1):59-82. [CrossRef]
  18. Braun V, Clarke V. Using thematic analysis in psychology. Qualitative Research in Psychology 2006 Jan;3(2):77-101. [CrossRef]
  19. Clarke V, Braun V, Hayfield N. Thematic Analysis. Inmith JA. editor. Qualitative psychology: a practical guide to research methods, 3rd edition. Londonage Publications Ltd; 2015:a.

Edited by G Eysenbach; This is a non–peer-reviewed article. submitted 16.06.17; published 13.07.17

Copyright

©Julie Prescott, Lynn Mackie. Originally published in the Journal of Medical Internet Research (http://www.jmir.org), 13.07.2017.

This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work, first published in the Journal of Medical Internet Research, is properly cited. The complete bibliographic information, a link to the original publication on http://www.jmir.org/, as well as this copyright and license information must be included.