The Diversity Network asked me for an interview to answer the question: what is it really like to be working in academia with a disability?
diversity: 13 Results found.
Here I share my two position papers written as part of the review of the ethical guidelines for the British Educational Research Association.
Imagine! Different in academia. is the recording of a talk presented at the International Symposium on Poetic Inquiry in Cape Town in May 2022.
It is with great excitement and pride that I share a list of scheduled ableism events. Celebrating the launch of my two edited books, find here events about Ableism in Academia.
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...
Social Research & Practice and Education Ltd. offers support through coaching, mentoring and CBT counselling to help you reach your goals. Through combining coaching, mentoring and counselling, we are able to target the support where it is needed in the...
The National Association of Disabled Staff Networks (NADSN) has produced a COVID-19 post-lockdown position paper. In this paper, NADSN’s observations about the lived experiences of disabled people during COVID-19 are discussed alongside considerations...
This is a contribution to Times Higher Education from February 2018 about invisible disabilities in the higher education sector.
This is a post I wrote in July 2018 about how neurodiverse, chronically ill and disabled academics manage their academic life. This was published as a guest post on the Chronically Academic blog.
This chapter argues that higher education research can benefit from fusing existing methodological and theoretical paradigms with more creative, playful and artistic approaches.
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.
From the context of UK higher education this article explores ableism in academia to stimulate a debate and raise awareness of those disabled and ill academics , whose voices are not heard.
Call for contributions to the Ableism in Academia symposium and special edition publication.