This chapter explains the implications of grounded theory for the issue of credibility. The presentation of grounded theory, developed through analysis of qualitative data, is often sufficiently plausible to satisfy most readers. When the researcher decides to write for publication, he faces the problem of conveying to colleagues and laymen the credibility of his discovered theory so that they can make some sensible judgment about it. The problem of conveying credibility is dividable into several sub-problems, each of which deserves discussion. The researcher ought to provide sufficiently clear statements of theory and description so that readers can carefully assess the credibility of the theoretical framework he offers. Another way to convey credibility of the theory is to use a codified procedure for analyzing data, which allows readers to understand how the analyst obtained his theory from the data.