In this video, Abe Oudshoorn provides an overview and shares updates on the Refugee Housing Study.
What happens when an emergency shelter takes a Housing First approach? In this video, Chuck Lazenby, Executive Director of the Unity Project for the Relief of Homelessness, discusses the Housing First Model Evaluation project.
The Centre for Research on Health Equity and Social Inclusion is happy to announce that LISTENERS Issue 1 is now released.
LISTENERS is an experimental publication that preserves, documents, and shares stories about living in London, Ontario, Canada. The series includes diverse forms of knowledge sharing, including storytelling, biography, literature reviews, issue-specific compendia, reflective commentary, case studies, environmental scans, and community-led inquiries.
This first issue includes…
- Let’s Talk About It: Racism in London High Schools by Marie Fiedler
- The Impact of Suicide: A Descriptive Analysis of the Principles and Practices of Media Outlets When Reporting on Suicide by Siena Maxwell
- A Moment or a Movement? Local Community Responses and Perspectives on #MeToo by Sarah Cola, Shannen Iris Stroe, Sonia Thushiyandan
- The Power of Inclusive Workplaces in London, Ontario by Leah C. Bleecker
Copies of LISTENERS Issue 1 are available for pickup at the CRHESI office at Innovation Works or at upcoming CRHESI events in 2019. Special thanks to Community Engaged Learning at Western University for helping us make a greater number of copies of this issue freely available to the community.
“When refugees arrive in Canada, they meet a health-care system that is often ill-equipped to address their complex social and psychological needs,” writes Lloy Wylie in The Conversation. “Health-care providers felt poorly prepared and supported to provide transcultural trauma-informed care.”
Read the full article at The Conversation. Want to learn more about Lloy’s research? You might also be interested in watching the video of Lloy’s recent update on the Educating for Equity initiative, which focuses on the questions and barriers of indigenous health equity in regional hospitals.
Researchers from Western University are leading a national study aimed at improving the health and quality of life of women who have separated, or are in the process of separating, from an abusive partner.
This study involves testing a new community-based program, called iHEAL (Intervention for Health Enhancement and Living) with women who qualify.
In Ontario, women living in London-Middlesex or Sarnia-Lambton may be eligible to take part. Those who are interested in taking part are invited to visit ihealstudy.ca from a safe computer to learn more.
We appreciate the support of community partners in reaching women who may qualify. Information about how you can help is also posted on the website (www.ihealstudy.ca) under the ‘partners’ tab, along with downloadable flyer.