Relative efficacy of cash versus vouchers in engaging opioid substitution treatment clients in survey-based research
Concerns that cash payments to people who inject drugs (PWID) to reimburse research participation will facilitate illicit drug purchases have led some ethical authorities to mandate department store/supermarket vouchers as research reimbursement. To examine the relative efficacy of the two forms of reimbursement in engaging PWID in research, clients of two public opioid substitution therapy clinics were invited to participate in a 20-30 min, anonymous and confidential interview about alcohol...[Show more]
|Collections||ANU Research Publications|
|Source:||Journal of Medical Ethics|
|Access Rights:||Open Access|
|01_Topp_Relative_Efficacy_2012.pdf||108.39 kB||Adobe PDF|
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