Introduction&nbspDescribe the issue.&nbsp Include why it was selec

Introduction Describe the issue.  Include why it was selected, the perspective ofyour approach to the issue, and the scope of the paper orpresentation.  In essence, describe in this area what is beingcovered.  Be specific and to the point.  This is an importantpart of the project as it engages the reader and sets the scope of theresearch. Statement of the Issue to be Investigated Describe why the topic is a relevant problem or issue.  It isimportant to provide literature sources in support of the importance ofthe need/issue/topic.  For example, if you are interested inresearching the issue of nutrition in early childhood brain developmentamong American children – cite literature identifying the scope of theproblem (for example:  the number of malnourished children, theimplications of malnourishment on learning and brain development; and longterm implications).  Overall, this section should detail what makesthis topic or issue so important that you are spending time and energyresearching it.  What is the impact of the problem if nothing is doneto correct the situation? Research Sources This section documents the relevant research reflecting the topic of theFinal Project.  In this section, paraphrased narratives of the actualresearch studies are reported and should represent the current researchrelated to the topic area.  In general, your research should:Identify your chosen topic and what has happened inthe specific research of the topic (describe the study, sample, findings,important points from the discussion in the research article, and anyvariables that may influence the findings of the research).Discuss any key elements of the topic that may beinstructional, legal, ethical, social, etc. (what is projected if nothingis done? what has been tried?).  Support this section with relevantresource citations.Provide an analysis of the research articles used,including: explaining what was done in the study, what the targetpopulation was, information about who did the research (the author), whatwas found with the study, and any implications of the findings to yourtopic or issue. Conclusion In this section, provide a general, but thorough summary reviewing: why the topic was selected; the problem or issue briefly stated; theapproach that was used; findings; and solutions.  In this section,the reader or audience should have a good idea of what the researcher didand what was found. ReferencesThe references should be listed on a new page or slide and must be formattedaccording to APA requirements as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center. You must use a minimum of six to eight scholarly sources

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