Librarian can partner with you and advise on how to start a systematic review.
Basic Service includes:
A systematic review is an authoritative account of existing evidence using reliable, objective, thorough and reproducible research practices.
A systematic review identifies, appraises and synthesizes the evidence that meets pre-specified eligibility criteria to answer a given research question.
Explicit methodologies are used, which are aimed at minimizing bias and producing reliable findings.
The search strategy used in the review ideally should follow established guidelines, should be comprehensive, reproducible and documented.
The Cochrane Handbook (184.108.40.206) states: Systematic reviews of interventions require a thorough, objective and reproducible search of a range of sources to identify as many relevant studies as possible. This is a major factor in distinguishing systematic reviews from traditional narrative reviews and helps to minimize bias and therefore assist in achieving reliable estimates of effects. 
 Lefebvre C, Manheimer E, Glanville J. Chapter 6: Searching for studies. In: Higgins JPT, Green S (editors). Cochrane Handbook for Systematic Reviews of Interventions. Version 5.1.0 [updated March 2011]. The Cochrane Collaboration, 2011. Available from http://handbook-5-1.cochrane.org
Training Services are available to all staff, faculty and students. Research Support Librarian offers two types of consultation services: Individual/Small Group Instruction or Search Strategy Critique Service.
Schedule an Instructional Session:
Please contact library to schedule an individual, small group or class educational session.