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Present results and assess the quality of evidence. Clearly present your findings, including detailed methodology (such as search strategies used, selection criteria, etc.) such that your review can be easily updated in the future with new research findings. Perform a meta-analysis if the studies allow. Provide recommendations for practice and policy-making if sufficient, high-quality evidence exists, or future directions for research to fill existing gaps in knowledge or to strengthen the body of evidence
What is IN a Systematic Review
This diagram illustrates what is actually in a published systematic review and gives examples from the relevant parts of a systematic review housed online in The Cochrane Library. It will help you to read or navigate a systematic review.