Who should do research

Any general practitioner searching for answers to questions and who has the opportunities should undertake research. Research is largely opportunistic and for some may be an impulsive reaction to a fascinating observation and in others a carefully conceived plan.

It can be undertaken in solo practice where the ability for personalised supervision of outcomes in patients is unique but where double-blind controlled trials are nigh impossible. Research can be collaborative, and in fact this is an excellent way to get started. This can occur in a group practice.

Practitioners with computer skills and information technology at their fingertips are ideally placed to undertake research. Many general practitioners who have started 'small' have progressed to great heights of research activity, especially using their computer skills. In the process of posing questions and eventually finding the answers they frequently refer to the experience as 'good fun'.

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