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Items: 1 to 20 of 130

1.

Individual, study, and neighborhood level characteristics associated with peer recruitment of young illicit drug users in New York City: optimizing respondent driven sampling.

Rudolph AE, Crawford ND, Latkin C, White K, Benjamin EO, Jones K, Fuller CM.

Soc Sci Med. 2011 Oct;73(7):1097-104. doi: 10.1016/j.socscimed.2011.06.040. Epub 2011 Jul 23.

2.

Assessing the geographic coverage and spatial clustering of illicit drug users recruited through respondent-driven sampling in New York City.

Rudolph AE, Young AM, Lewis CF.

J Urban Health. 2015 Apr;92(2):352-78. doi: 10.1007/s11524-015-9937-4.

3.

Does respondent driven sampling alter the social network composition and health-seeking behaviors of illicit drug users followed prospectively?

Rudolph AE, Latkin C, Crawford ND, Jones KC, Fuller CM.

PLoS One. 2011 May 6;6(5):e19615. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0019615.

4.

A qualitative analysis of peer recruitment pressures in respondent driven sampling: Are risks above the ethical limit?

Mosher HI, Moorthi G, Li J, Weeks MR.

Int J Drug Policy. 2015 Sep;26(9):832-42. doi: 10.1016/j.drugpo.2015.05.027. Epub 2015 Jun 7.

5.

Subpopulations of illicit drug users reached by targeted street outreach and respondent-driven sampling strategies: implications for research and public health practice.

Rudolph AE, Crawford ND, Latkin C, Heimer R, Benjamin EO, Jones KC, Fuller CM.

Ann Epidemiol. 2011 Apr;21(4):280-9. doi: 10.1016/j.annepidem.2010.11.007.

6.

Comparing respondent-driven sampling and targeted sampling methods of recruiting injection drug users in San Francisco.

Kral AH, Malekinejad M, Vaudrey J, Martinez AN, Lorvick J, McFarland W, Raymond HF.

J Urban Health. 2010 Sep;87(5):839-50. doi: 10.1007/s11524-010-9486-9.

7.

Respondent-driven sampling in a study of drug users in New York City: notes from the field.

McKnight C, Des Jarlais D, Bramson H, Tower L, Abdul-Quader AS, Nemeth C, Heckathorn D.

J Urban Health. 2006 Nov;83(6 Suppl):i54-9.

8.

Individual and neighborhood correlates of membership in drug using networks with a higher prevalence of HIV in New York City (2006-2009).

Rudolph AE, Crawford ND, Latkin C, Fowler JH, Fuller CM.

Ann Epidemiol. 2013 May;23(5):267-74. doi: 10.1016/j.annepidem.2013.02.006. Epub 2013 Mar 21.

9.

Effectiveness of respondent-driven sampling for recruiting drug users in New York City: findings from a pilot study.

Abdul-Quader AS, Heckathorn DD, McKnight C, Bramson H, Nemeth C, Sabin K, Gallagher K, Des Jarlais DC.

J Urban Health. 2006 May;83(3):459-76. Erratum in: J Urban Health. 2008 Jan;85(1):148.

10.

Strategies for recruiting injection drug users for HIV prevention services in Delhi, India.

Tun W, Sebastian MP, Sharma V, Madan I, Souidi S, Lewis D, Thior I, Sarna A.

Harm Reduct J. 2013 Sep 25;10:16. doi: 10.1186/1477-7517-10-16.

11.

The transition from injection to non-injection drug use: long-term outcomes among heroin and cocaine users in New York City.

Des Jarlais DC, Arasteh K, Perlis T, Hagan H, Heckathorn DD, Mcknight C, Bramson H, Friedman SR.

Addiction. 2007 May;102(5):778-85.

PMID:
17506155
12.

Assessing differences in groups randomized by recruitment chain in a respondent-driven sample of Seattle-area injection drug users.

Burt RD, Thiede H.

Ann Epidemiol. 2014 Nov;24(11):861-867.e14. doi: 10.1016/j.annepidem.2014.09.002. Epub 2014 Sep 10.

13.

Using respondent-driven sampling in a hidden population at risk of HIV infection: who do HIV-positive recruiters recruit?

Abramovitz D, Volz EM, Strathdee SA, Patterson TL, Vera A, Frost SD; Proyecto ElCuete.

Sex Transm Dis. 2009 Dec;36(12):750-6. doi: 10.1097/OLQ.0b013e3181b0f311.

14.

Respondent-driven sampling of injection drug users in two U.S.-Mexico border cities: recruitment dynamics and impact on estimates of HIV and syphilis prevalence.

Frost SD, Brouwer KC, Firestone Cruz MA, Ramos R, Ramos ME, Lozada RM, Magis-Rodriguez C, Strathdee SA.

J Urban Health. 2006 Nov;83(6 Suppl):i83-97.

15.

HIV infection and risk, prevention, and testing behaviors among injecting drug users -- National HIV Behavioral Surveillance System, 20 U.S. cities, 2009.

Broz D, Wejnert C, Pham HT, DiNenno E, Heffelfinger JD, Cribbin M, Krishna N, Teshale EH, Paz-Bailey G; National HIV Behavioral Surveillance System Study Group.

MMWR Surveill Summ. 2014 Jul 4;63(6):1-51.

16.

Using respondent-driven sampling (RDS) to recruit illegal poly-substance users in Cape Town, South Africa: implications and future directions.

Harker Burnhams N, Laubscher R, Howell S, Shaw M, Erasmus J, Townsend L.

Subst Abuse Treat Prev Policy. 2016 Sep 1;11(1):31. doi: 10.1186/s13011-016-0074-1.

17.

Spatial, temporal and relational patterns in respondent-driven sampling: evidence from a social network study of rural drug users.

Young AM, Rudolph AE, Quillen D, Havens JR.

J Epidemiol Community Health. 2014 Aug;68(8):792-8. doi: 10.1136/jech-2014-203935. Epub 2014 Apr 1.

18.

Factors Associated with Productive Recruiting in a Respondent-Driven Sample of Men who Have Sex with Men in Vancouver, Canada.

Forrest JI, Lachowsky NJ, Lal A, Cui Z, Sereda P, Raymond HF, Ogilvie G, Roth EA, Moore D, Hogg RS.

J Urban Health. 2016 Apr;93(2):379-87. doi: 10.1007/s11524-016-0032-2.

19.

An analysis of respondent driven sampling with Injection Drug Users (IDU) in Albania and the Russian Federation.

Stormer A, Tun W, Guli L, Harxhi A, Bodanovskaia Z, Yakovleva A, Rusakova M, Levina O, Bani R, Rjepaj K, Bino S.

J Urban Health. 2006 Nov;83(6 Suppl):i73-82.

20.

Methods to recruit and retain a cohort of young-adult injection drug users for the Third Collaborative Injection Drug Users Study/Drug Users Intervention Trial (CIDUS III/DUIT).

Garfein RS, Swartzendruber A, Ouellet LJ, Kapadia F, Hudson SM, Thiede H, Strathdee SA, Williams IT, Bailey SL, Hagan H, Golub ET, Kerndt P, Hanson DL, Latka MH; DUIT Study Team.

Drug Alcohol Depend. 2007 Nov;91 Suppl 1:S4-17. Epub 2007 Jun 19.

PMID:
17582705

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