A focus group often provides a significant opportunity for presenting intuition, outlook and nascent thinking during the information collecting process (Office of Planning and Institutional Effectiveness, 2012). It equally provides a voice to those who have the highest levels of knowledge in a given area. This makes it possible for those gathering the information to have access to implicit knowledge. In the absence of a focus group interview, this is a source which would probably be under leveraged (Office of Planning and Institutional Effectiveness, 2012).
By aggregating the discourse and countenancing for the formalization of dialogues that address specific issues, the people gathering the information will stand a chance of being part of the change process. They will also be able to give invaluable contribution to the direction-setting of the situation in question. The focus group also offers an official opportunity to scrutinize the cultural prospects of the situation in question (Office of Planning and Institutional Effectiveness, 2012). The intuition and opinion are significant in guaranteeing that there is an effective configuration between the operations of an institution as well as the external environment. An appreciation of the cultural anticipations aids us to suitably structure the process (Office of Planning and Institutional Effectiveness, 2012).
The first question as to why the former president, Franklin Roosevelt was considered an ideal candidate by the Democrats during the 1933 U.S general elections helps us to identify the ideals that he stood for. These ideals must definitely have been captivating and made the people see a change in the administration. This question will equally give us an insight on how the people thought the former president would bring change in the economic condition of the country. This question equally helps us to understand the scope of influence that the former president had over the