In this chapter, the author explores how more collaborative approaches might be facilitated within the constraints of realities of women's lives while they are conducting research and what a more contemporary methodology might look like particularly among young participants. Her response to this exploration was to trial the use of social media to invite women to share and discuss their experiences of Holy Communion, enabling a comparison of the two different methodologies of data gathering and an evaluation of the differing results. The author argues that the focus on self and voice, coupled with Reuther's observations that social media's 'reliance on personal experience allows women to speak from their own story and history, without being intimidated' and so 'dismantles hierarchies based on gender, education and social status', affirms the appropriateness of trying to utilize the tools social media offers for the conduct of feminist qualitative research with its concomitant concerns for both voice and personal experience as well as justice-seeking.