It seemed that the research questions I had developed lent themselves to certain forms of qualitative data collection that fell under the bracket of ‘feminist’ research. “Feminist researchers, depending on their definition of `feminism', will develop methods and preferences for techniques that they see as yielding the best results for women. (Wadsworth 2001). And it looked like my research would“concentrate on directly hearing the stories of women - perhaps using more or less in-depth interviews or ethnographies, recording verbal information, and writing them up and publishing (them)”(Wadsworth 2001). Certainly, I wanted my research to respect and value the experiences of women in their work settings, and to establish whether feminine agency was thought to be at work as an agent for change in my study group. The basis of my research questions was rooted in a desire to promote the best interests of women and to contribute to the body of research surrounding unfair treatment and uncomfortable, limiting experiences created by gender inequality in work settings. It seemed then that my research was to be qualitatively investigated, feminist in nature, phenomenological in approach, and interpretive by design.
It is important that the Saudi women communicates and receives the right treatment