Nicole Brown is FRSA, a Fellow of the Royal Society for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures and Commerce.
learning: 87 Results found.
In this blog post I try to answer the question that I am often asked in my presentations and workshops: "What should I do with notes and journals?".
This is an extract from my contribution to the LSE Impact blog exploring lessons from the COVID-19 pandemic.
This is an extract from my contribution to the LSE Higher Education blog exploring key principles to ensure accessibility in higher education.
"Making the most of your research journal" offers guidance and additional resources to make research journaling effective.
Accounting for the interdisciplinary nature of the field, this book has been written to be a concise primer into Embodied Inquiry for research students, scholars and practitioners alike.
Deeply embedded in personal experiences, this perceptive book provides examples for universities to develop inclusive practices, accessible working and learning conditions and a less ableist environment.
General information for all of the workshops and Nicole's virtual learning environment.
This is an example of a prize-winning research impact poster.
This is an extract from a guest post on the Supervising PhDs Community Blog. In the post, I discuss what research supervisors can do to support doctoral students who may have disabilities, chronic illnesses and/or neurodiversities.
This is an extract from a guest post on the Supervising PhDs Community Blog, which I co-authored with Dr Jo Collins from University of Kent. In the post, we explore what research supervisors can do to help develop a sense of belonging amongst their...
This is an extract from a guest post on the Supervising PhDs Community Blog, where I explore the experience of "atypical" students, and what research supervisors can do to better support those "atypical" students.
This article presents an original engagement with research into emotions in the PhD to ask ‘Where’s the validation?’ by using emotion work as a theoretical foundation.
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 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...
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.