In Biruk's appendix, she includes a questionnare titled "sample household roster questions" (pages 217 - 219). These are the questions that the quantitative researchers she was studying were using (and which she also helped them to administer). However, she does not include any of her own analytic data gathering questions that she used to guide her own study other than the initial 3 research questions that she details in her introduction ("How do raw units of information - numbers written into a questionnaire by data collectors - acquire value as statistics that inform national AIDS policy and interventions? How do on-the-ground dynamics and practices of survey research cultures mediate the production of numbers? How are qunatitative health data and their social worlds coproduced and with what consequences for local economies, formulations of expertise, and lived experience?") (page 6).
Biruk's first footnote states: "All project and personal names in this book are anonymized. ... Researchers were, for the most part, amenable to being mentioned by name and having their projects mentioned by name, but I maintain anonymity as much as possible in line with my IRB protocol. Data from my field notes or events that may put any of my informants at risk in any way are not included in the book." (page 223).