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From what we know to how we use it : five principles for turning entrepreneurship research and practitioner action guidelines

Hindle, Kevin, Anderson, Robert B. and Gibson, Brian 2004, From what we know to how we use it : five principles for turning entrepreneurship research and practitioner action guidelines, Journal of small business and entrepreneurship, vol. 17, no. 4, Fall, pp. 261-266.

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Title From what we know to how we use it : five principles for turning entrepreneurship research and practitioner action guidelines
Author(s) Hindle, Kevin
Anderson, Robert B.
Gibson, Brian
Journal name Journal of small business and entrepreneurship
Volume number 17
Issue number 4
Season Fall
Start page 261
End page 266
Publisher University of Regina, Faculty of Administration
Place of publication Regina, Saskatchewan
Publication date 2004
ISSN 0827-6331
Summary This and the companion paper that follows owe their existence to a paper presented by Kevin Hindle at the AGSE Regional Entrepreneurship and Innovation Research Exchange in February 2004. In his paper, Hindle (2004) argued passionately that entrepreneurship researchers must ensure that the best of their hardwon wisdom does not find its beginning motivation and final resting place in the pages of arcane journals that practitioners never read. He suggested that if every entrepreneurship researcher committed, say once every two years, to write a "how to" article it would significantly enhance the status of the research community in the eyes of practising entrepreneurs and those who provide support and services to them.

The argument was well-received, particularly by two people in the audience, Robert Anderson, the managing editor of the Journal of Small Business and Entrepreneurship, the journal of the Canadian Council for Small Business and Entrepreneurship/Conseil Canadien des PME et de l'entrepreneuriat (CCSBE/ CCPME), and Brian Gibson, the editor of Small Enterprise Research, the journal of the Small Enterprise Association of Australia and New Zealand (SEAANZ). For both editors, Hindle's argument was a familiar one. The membership of CCSBE/CCPME and SEAANZ consists of academic researchers, educators, government employees in both policy and program areas, and those offering support and services to entrepreneurs and the managers of small enterprises. In both organizations, there is a general consensus that the needs of "academics" are well met, but not so the needs of the non-academic constituents.
Notes Simultaneously published in Small Enterprise Research. Volume 12(1)

Reproduced with specific permission of the copyright owner.
Language eng
Field of Research 140299 Applied Economics not elsewhere classified
HERDC Research category C1.1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
Copyright notice ©2004, JSBE
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30021955

Document type: Journal Article
Collections: School of Management and Marketing
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