Browsing by Author "Atatoa-Carr, Polly"

Now showing items 1-5 of 9

  • Cup of tea to keep warm

    Graham, Rebekah Sarah; Stolte, Ottilie Emma Elisabeth; Atatoa-Carr, Polly (University of Western Ontario, Western Libraries, 2022)
    The way people source, prepare, and consume food is deeply interconnected with social practice. Drawing on theories of everyday life and social practice, we consider the everyday food-related practices and tactics for ...
  • The development of guidelines for indigenous research ethics in Aotearoa/New Zealand.

    Hudson, Maui; Milne, Moe; Russell, Khyla; Smith, Barry; Reynolds, Paul; Atatoa-Carr, Polly (Vaartoe Centre for Sami Research, Umea University, 2016)
    The development of Indigenous frameworks for research ethics has been a key component of progressing Indigenous aspirations for research around the world. They have provided a focal point for challenging approaches to ...
  • Family structure and change in early childhood and the wellbeing of tamariki Maori

    Kukutai, Tahu; Prickett, Kate; Atatoa-Carr, Polly; Rata, Arama (Population Association of New Zealand, 2020)
    Internationally there is growing evidence that family structure, and changes in structure, have an impact on children’s health and wellbeing and the intergenerational transmission of inequity. The effects, however, vary ...
  • Housing First in Hamilton: Who were first housed?

    Atatoa-Carr, Polly; Pawar, Shefali Shashikant; Graham, Rebekah Sarah; McMinn, Carole Ann; Nelson, Julie; Ombler, Jenny; Pierse, Neville (2018)
    The People’s Project (TPP) in Hamilton (NZ) is a collaborative effort between 13 local organisations which takes a Housing First approach to homelessness. A Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment funded collaboration ...
  • Indigenous cancer research: Reflections on roles and responsibilities

    Scott, Nina; Bennett, Hayley; Masters-Awatere, Bridgette; Sarfati, Diana; Atatoa-Carr, Polly; Harris, Ricci (American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO), 2020)
    When asked for a commentary on the roles and responsibilities of nonindigenous researchers in indigenous cancer research, several potential nonindigenous coauthors were contacted. The majority wanted to “run for the hills,” ...

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