If you choose to participate, you’ll complete a short online survey containing questions about you and your experiences. It will take 5 to 20 minutes.
There are no reasonably foreseeable risks or discomforts associated with this study. The benefits you will obtain from the research include your learning about your own media experiences (and those of others if you request to receive notice about the study’s results), along with the satisfaction that you have contributed to the understanding of this topic.
The alternative to participating is not to participate, without any consequence.
Please contact the research team with questions, concerns, or complaints about the research and any research-related injuries by calling Matthew Lombard at 215 204-7182 or e-mailing email@example.com.
This research has been reviewed and approved by the Temple University Institutional Review Board. Please contact them at (215) 707-3390 or e-mail them at: firstname.lastname@example.org for any of the following: questions, concerns, or complaints about the research; questions about your rights; to obtain information; or to offer input.
Confidentiality: You will not be required to provide your name or other identifying information in the survey. Efforts will be made to limit the disclosure of all survey responses to people who have a need to review this information. However, the study team cannot promise complete secrecy. For example, although the study team has put in safeguards to protect your information, there is always a potential risk of loss of confidentiality. There are several organizations that may inspect and copy your information to make sure that the study team is following the rules and regulations regarding research and the protection of human subjects. These organizations include the IRB, Temple University, its affiliates and agents, and the Office for Human Research Protections.
Your clicking on the “I consent” button below documents your permission to take part in this research. It does not waive any of the legal rights that you otherwise would have as a participant in a research study.