"Making the most of your research journal" offers guidance and additional resources to make research journaling effective.
book: 48 Results found.
I was invited to contribute to the Cambridge Centre for International Research podcast series to talk about the experience of disabled people in higher education and how to improve the situation.
This poem about full ethical approval is the outcome of poetic inquiry and analysis within Embodied Inquiry from my research with academics.
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.
I was invited to contribute to The PhD Life Raft Podcast. My contribution was about research journaling and reflective practice, and the book Making the most of your research journal.
This post is a link to recordings and write-ups of an ableism event held in German via the Johannes Kepler Universität Linz and Universität für künstlerische und industrielle Gestaltung Linz.
This post is a link to a recording from an ableism event held via the Technische Universität Wien and Exceptional Norms.
This is an extract from a guest post on the Thriving Part-Time blog to highlight the experience of time and how to make the most of it as a part-time doctoral student.
This post is a link to a recording from an event held via the Johannes Kepler Universität Linz, where I was asked to discuss ableism in academia.
The book "Ableism in Academia" provides an interdisciplinary outlook on ableism that is currently missing. Through reporting research data and exploring personal experiences, the contributors theorise and conceptualise what it means to be/work outside...
This post is a link to a recording from an event held on the 25th November 2020 via the University of Birmingham, where I was asked to discuss disability experiences before and after Covid19 Lockdown.
This chapter draws on Nicole's research on how academic staff with chronic illnesses and disabilities specifically interact with the buildings and what impact the physical environment has on their everyday experience.
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.
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.
In this short video, I am answering 5 interview questions on the occasion of the Disability History Month.