This article presents disabled academics' experiences and collective understandings of ableism as constructed through normalisation and able-bodiedness.
conference: 35 Results found.
Handbags: I am inviting you to take in part in my research project. Information, contact details and consent form available from here.
This is an example of a prize-winning research impact poster.
I was invited to contribute to the NVivo Podcast Between the Data. My contribution was published as Episode 13 "Participatory research methods with identity boxes, photographs and Lego".
This post is about ice breakers, and how we can plan for starting a session effectively without distracting from our contents.
This is an extract from a guest interview on the Liberating the Curriculum website of UCL published in relation to my ableism in academia work. In this post, I reflect on my ableism work, how I came about to take a leading role in the activism around...
This is an extract from a guest post on the Conference Inference blog published upon invitation in relation to my ableism in academia work. In this post, I illustrate what it means to do conferencing "disabled style", when your body and/or mind are not...
Disclosure dances - I am inviting you to take in part in my research project. Information, contact details and consent form available from here.
This is a guest post on the Advance HE website published after I had delivered a successful workshop at the HEA Annual Conference demonstrating how to use LEGO reflections in higher education.
This is a contribution to Times Higher Education from February 2018 about invisible disabilities in the higher education sector.
The remit of this paper is to provide practical ideas and recommendations to address accessibility issues in events and conferences as a first step to improving existing working conditions.
This is my reshaping higher education contribution to the post-strike Big Meeting organised by Reclaim the University in June 2018.
This is my contribution to the RAI2018 conference in London "I can't describe what I'm going through - research, arts and therapy".
This workshop provides attendees with reflective tools to help PhD students understand their innermost emotions, concerns and needs, which is a first step towards developing strategies for well-being.
The paper discusses practical, ethical, and methodological pitfalls and concerns when using Skype as a tool for interviewing.
Find here the instructions of how to join the Ableism in Academia event via the connected UCL moodle page.