What if you could take an entire course in two minutes? Sound impossible? Maybe. But you’d be surprised how much you can learn in just 120 seconds, especially when an expert is sharing their knowledge.
UFV faculty presenters will take the stage at the annual faculty microlectures for a maximum of two minutes each to speak about the findings and implications of their research.
Learn about two dozen new topics in under an hour.
Come visit Abby A219 (former Spirit Bear Café) in Building A on the Abbotsford campus to hear the lectures on Thurs, February 9, 11:30 am-1230 pm.
Researchers take the stage one after the other, in rapid succession, for two minutes each to speak about the exciting findings and implications of their research. The event lasts about an hour, with presenters and audience members encouraged to stick around for discussion and networking afterward at the research publication celebration in nearby Abby A225 (boardroom) Light refreshments will be provided.
Thurs, Feb 9, 11:30 am–12:30 pm
Abby A219 (former Spirit Bear Café)
Followed by the Publication Celebration, 12:30-2 pm
This year’s topics and presenters:
The Need for Anti-casteism Education and Social Consciousness in Canada | Dr. Satwinder Bains, School of Culture, Media, and Society | South Asian Studies Institute (SASI)
Dementia-Friendly Cancer Care | Dr. Shelley Canning, School of Health Studies | CERA
The Anarchy Police (Re)Revisited: Threat, Violence, and Self-Defense | Dr. Stanislav Vysotsky, Criminology and Criminal Justice
The Anatomy of a Crisis — Exploring the Current State of Affairs of Emergency Medical Services in Alberta |Dr. Michael Corman, School of Culture, Media, and Society
Learning During a Pandemic: The Student Nurse Experience | Lisa Almos, School of Health Studies
Making Live and Letting Die: Nepali Migrant Workers Returning from India Encounter the State Amid the COVID-19 Pandemic | Dr. Karun Karki, School of Social Work and Human Services
Engaging First Nations Youth in Health Messaging: Storytelling with Full Performance Capture | Dr. Cindy Jardine, Tier One Canada Research Chair, Health and Community
Canadian Gun Control Policy | Dr. Noah Schwartz, Political Science
Alienation and Confusion: Experiences of Service Providers Working with HIV Communities Amidst COVID-19 | Dr. Rita Dhungel, School of Social Work and Human Services
COVID-19 Vaccine Attitudes and Healthcare Interactions Among Temporary Foreign Agricultural Workers in British Columbia | Marinel Kniseley, Health Sciences
Nursing Sudents’ Experience of Moral Distress in the Clinical Setting | Sarah Johanson, School of Health Studies
The White Settler Imagination of Hometown Hockey | Brett Pardy, School of Culture, Media, and Society
Tactical Urbanism for Mission Waterfront Development | Dr. Afia Raja, School of Land Use and Environmental Change
This Mass Atrocity was Brought to You by the Ivory Trade: Linking Transnational Organized and International Crimes | Dr. Mark Kersten, Criminology and Criminal Justice
Capturing the Stories and Experiences of Migrant South Asian Mothers During the COVID-19 Pandemic | Dr. Ashleigh Rushton, Health Sciences
Ebb and Flow: Conducting Community Research Post Disaster | Chelsea Klassen, CHASI Hub
What does Reddit say? Goal-pursuit Strategies Discussed in Online Communities | Dr. Zoë Francis, Psychology
All Together Now: Choral Responses, Gender and Linguistic Space in a Cameroonian Primary Classroom | Dr. Allyson Jule, Faculty of Education, Community, and Human Development
Walking in the Steps of Many: Sedimentation and Education | Hannah Celinski, Integrated Studies
Evaluating Situation Tables in British Columbia | Dr. Stephanie Johnston, Criminology and Criminal Justice
Images of Newcoming | Dr. Brianna Strumm, School of Social Work and Human Services, Dr. Amea Wilbur, Adult Education
Ebbs and Flows: Canadian Songs on the Year-End Top 100 in Canada and the United States, 19702020 | Dr. Eric Spalding, School of Culture, Media, and Society
Representation of Caste Politics in Punjabi Cinema| Dr. Prabhjot Parmar, English
The 20 Harvest Project | Dr. Michelle Superle, English
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