You can also discuss the findings of your research with an expert. If you are unsure of someone, try a friend or colleague you trust.

You can also discuss the findings of your research with an expert. If you are unsure of someone, try a friend or colleague you trust.
5. Your report must be in the form that the employer requires.
Your university may require that your report be in the form of a written and audio report, as well as an oral report. Employers will sometimes ask you to transcribe your conversation.
If you need to produce more material or a revised report, your employer may provide you with the original documents.
If the employer is able to obtain the information faster, they will be able to decide when production is complete and not have to wait for you to submit additional material. They may also opt for a review of the content of your report in a time-sensitive manner.
6. Provide your employer with enough time to analyze your findings.
One reason your employer may ask for your notes before production is to look for areas where more detail can be added to your presentation and/or the final report.
Many universities want to give you more time to review your findings. However, their deadline is set by legislation, not by university policy. You should be able to meet your deadline.
7. Do you have any other documents your employer needs?
Your employer will sometimes insist on sending documents for you. You may be asked to provide a transcript of your interviews with employees and/or supervisors, along with the work product on which any conclusions were based, such as a transcript of conversations you had with staff members.
If you are asked to produce any other documents or additional material, it may be due to other requirements for your employer. Your employer may ask for copies of your contract agreements, as well as additional material to meet any deadlines they specify. In all circumstances you should be able to provide enough information in your report to support your conclusions.
8. Do you need to complete the report by an agreed-upon date?
Do you need to submit your report for another employer within a particular time frame? Your employer may ask you to submit your report for two or more different employers. If you are unable to produce your report within the allotted window, you may need to submit it using an alternative delivery method (e.g., by facsimile).
If you are asked to submit your work by an agreed-upon deadline, you should make every effort to meet it, even if it means submitting late.
9. If you are not satisfied with your report, should you be expected to return your employer’s completed reports/research before the deadline?
If you are not satisfied with any part of your report or your employer’s response to your recommendations, it could be a problem for you to submit your report. In this case your employer should return you and your employer will then have the opportunity to consider any recommendations your report might contain.
10. What should my employer do if my report is not completed or contains material that is unsatisfactory?
Your employer should let you know if there are any difficulties with your work after you have submitted the completed or revised report.
If there is any discrepancy or problem you will have to inform your employer about it and suggest what could be done to make it right.
Finally, even if your report does not contain significant errors or problems, it may not be appropriate to publish (e.