In this assignment, you will introduce one research question (the “how” question

In this assignment, you will introduce one research question (the “how” question from Table 1, Module 1), a research methodology, the target population impacted, and the professional practice/workplace setting (pseudonym). You also will develop a data collection plan appropriate to the selected methodology.
My research topic is high teacher turn over rates in urban/charter .
tep 1. Access and Review
Access and review the Action Research Proposal Overview page, the Action Research Proposal Outline (linked on the Module 1 Learning Objects page), and the draft of your action research proposal from the Module 2 assignment.
Step 2. Introduce Research Question
Write a minimum three-sentence paragraph introducing the research question from Table 1 (from the Module 1 assignment) that will guide the Proposed Implementation Action Plan. Refine the research question as needed. End with the statement: The following research question will guide the action research study:
Research Question: How will ____ improve ____?
NOTE: The research question will be answered with the data collected when the action research proposal and plan are implemented. The research proposal and plan will not be implemented in this course. Instead, you will complete a Proposed Implementation Action Plan in Module 4.
Step 3. Select
Select the methodology that would best help you achieve the purpose and answer the research question in your action research proposal. Think: Do you want your findings to be numbers/statistics (quantitative) or words (qualitative) or a combination (mixed methods)? See the Learning Objects page for resources on the methodologies and the action research design.
Step 4. Select
Action research is the research design for your study. However, you have the option of selecting another design compatible with action research to guide your data collection and analysis. Think: Does your proposed study lean toward a survey or correlational design? Would a case study or ethnography design benefit your study? See the Learning Objects page for examples.
Step 5. Become an Expert
Use the resources on the Learning Objects page and your own research to learn more about the selected methodology (quantitative, qualitative, or mixed methods) and design (action research). Think: What do you need to know to become an expert? Take notes on:
the defining characteristics of the methodology and action research design. Include your compatible design if you chose the option.
your rationale for selecting the research methodology supported by research experts in the field. Why is the selected methodology a good fit for your action research proposal?
Record the references in APA format for inclusion on the reference page in the final proposal.
Step 6. Identify
Identify the target population (individuals or group) most impacted by the problem (issue, concern, need) and the action research and the professional practice/workplace setting. Identify the workplace with a pseudonym.
Step 7. Think It Through
Prior to designing your data collection plan, consider these questions:
What data will you collect? Based on your research question, what do you want to find out?
Will the data you collect be qualitative, quantitative, or both? Do you need numerical/statistical data to answer the question (quantitative), or do you need people’s perceptions and experiences (qualitative), or do you need both numerical/statistical and perspectives/experiences (mixed methods)?
How will you collect the data? Will you use existing data, or will you gather data from interviews or surveys?
How will the data help you answer the research question?
How will you analyze the data once collected? If the study is qualitative, what data analysis model will you use?
Step 8. Create
Based on what you have learned about the methodology and design of your action research proposal, create a data collection plan for your study. Include three data sources appropriate to the methodology and design.
For each data source, include a description of how the data will be collected and organized. For example, in a qualitative study, you might explain interviews will be virtual, one-on-one, and use open-ended questions and that interview data will be audio-recorded and transcribed by hand. In a quantitative study, you may collect data from surveys or questionnaires and rely on descriptive statistics, such as mean, mode, median, and standard deviation, to explain the numerical data collected, for example. See the Learning Objects page for example data collection ideas, qualitative data analysis models, and a quantitative descriptive statistics resource. NOTE: You will not complete the data collection in this course.
Step 9. Introduce
Develop a 1- to 2-paragraph introduction to the Research Procedures section.
Restate the study purpose verbatim.
Briefly identify the research study methodology and design (action research and the additional design if you chose that option).
Explain the rationale for the methodology and action research and the additional design if you chose that option supported by research experts in the field.
Step 10. Compile
Compile the Research Procedures section of your action research proposal using these subheadings:
Research Question (guiding implementation of the action plan)
Methodology and Design
Population Impacted and Professional Practice/Workplace Setting (pseudonym)
Data Collection Plan
Step 11. Cite and Reference
Use APA format for in-text citations and the reference page(s). Add to the reference page(s) as you progress through the module assignments.
Step 12. Compile
Compile your work from Modules 1-3 in one Word document.

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