This article presents disabled academics' experiences and collective understandings of ableism as constructed through normalisation and able-bodiedness.
journal: 47 Results found.
This poem about full ethical approval is the outcome of poetic inquiry and analysis within Embodied Inquiry from my research with academics.
In this article, I draw on three case studies to explore the relationship between participatory and creative research methods.
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.
General information for all of the workshops and Nicole's virtual learning environment.
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.
Please, download my full CV from here. I am Director of Social Research & Practice and Education Ltd. and I work at University College London and London South Bank University. At London South Bank University I currently lead the two EdD...
This post outlines how to maintain a research pipeline to plan and manage publications systematically and links to a word template.
This paper considers the use of identity boxes as a data collection method to elicit experiences.
This article explores where the somatically inspired pedagogy of teaching reflective practice through a creative and embodied approach sits within dance training.
This article seeks to explore the nature and depth of students’ engagement by providing an example from a teacher education programme.
This paper outlines two distinct staff-student collaborations and how such a partnership may innovate teaching practices.
This article is an invited editorial in the Diverse Voice Series of the journal. The editorial outlines the difficulty of building a network of like-minded researchers when engaging in arts-based approaches.
This paper presents how LEGO® can be used in workshops to explore doctoral students’ emotions around the complex and solitary experience of a PhD research.
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 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.