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Stakeholder engagement in systematic reviews and maps

Stakeholder engagement is an integral part of all systematic reviews to some degree. However, there has been little discussion of this important process in systematic review guidance to date, particularly in the field of environmental management and conservation. This series of commentary articles discusses various aspects of engaging with stakeholders: describing the ranges of methods available, outlining experiences from various systematic review experts, and discussing issues relating to conflict, the benefits of training, engaging directly with decision-makers, and communicating review results.

Edited by Neal Haddaway and Sally Crowe

  1. Content type: Commentary

    Important policy questions tend to span a range of academic disciplines, and the relevant research is often carried out in a variety of social, economic and geographic contexts. In efforts to synthesise resear...

    Authors: Sandy Oliver, Paul Garner, Pete Heywood, Janet Jull, Kelly Dickson, Mukdarut Bangpan, Lynn Ang, Morel Fourman and Ruth Garside

    Citation: Environmental Evidence 2017 6:28

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  2. Content type: Commentary

    Involving stakeholders in systematic reviews is common practice and is advised in the Collaboration for Environmental Evidence (CEE) Guidelines (v.4.2). Frameworks for engaging stakeholders exist and should be...

    Authors: Jessica J. Taylor, Trina Rytwinski, Joseph R. Bennett and Steven J. Cooke

    Citation: Environmental Evidence 2017 6:26

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  3. Content type: Methodology

    Systematic reviews and systematic maps, regarded as a gold standard for syntheses of documented research evidence, are increasingly used to inform decisions in environmental management. To increase their relev...

    Authors: Magnus Land, Biljana Macura, Claes Bernes and Sif Johansson

    Citation: Environmental Evidence 2017 6:25

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  4. Content type: Commentary

    Systematic reviews and maps are complex methods for synthesising evidence that involve specialist and resource-intensive activities. Systematic reviewers face challenges when attempting to clearly and precisel...

    Authors: Jacqualyn Eales, Neal R. Haddaway and J. Angus Webb

    Citation: Environmental Evidence 2017 6:22

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  5. Content type: Commentary

    As a methodology designed to inform policy and practice decisions, it is particularly important to ensure that systematic reviews are shaped by those who will use them. There is a broad range of approaches for...

    Authors: Laurenz Langer, Yvonne Erasmus, Natalie Tannous and Ruth Stewart

    Citation: Environmental Evidence 2017 6:20

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  6. Content type: Methodology

    People have a stake in conservation and environmental management both for their own interests and the sake of the environment itself. Environmental decision-making has changed somewhat in recent decades to acc...

    Authors: N. R. Haddaway, C. Kohl, N. Rebelo da Silva, J. Schiemann, A. Spök, R. Stewart, J. B. Sweet and R. Wilhelm

    Citation: Environmental Evidence 2017 6:11

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