S2 E14: Your Mind on First Nations Methodologies, with Dr. Cammi Murrup-Stewart
How does a researcher's positionality affect their research? Why do we use the scientific methods that we do? And how do we even measure success in science? This week on the podcast we speak to Dr. Cammi Murrup-Stewart about her research on well-being for urban Aboriginal and Torres Strait Island youth. Speaking about the First Nations Methodologies she uses, we address the big questions around the structure of scientific inquiry. Ava and Beth reflect on these questions with relation to their own research.
Dr. Cammi Murrup-Stewart
Find Dr. Murrup-Stewart on Twitter
Murrup‐Stewart, C., Searle, K., Jobson, L., & Adams, K (2019) Aboriginal perceptions of social and emotional wellbeing programs: A systematic review of literature assessing social and emotional wellbeing programs for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians perspectives, Australian Psychologist, 54:3, 171-186, DOI: 10.1111/ap.12367
Murrup-Stewart C, Whyman T, Jobson L, Adams K. “Connection to Culture Is Like a Massive Lifeline”: Yarning With Aboriginal Young People About Culture and Social and Emotional Wellbeing. Qualitative Health Research. 2021;31(10):1833-1846. doi:10.1177/10497323211009475
Murrup-Stewart, C., Atkinson, P., & Adams, K. (2022). Storying ways to reflect on power, contestation, and Yarning research method application. The Qualitative Report, 27(3), 777-791. https://doi.org/10.46743/2160-3715/2022.5173
Murrup-Stewart, C., Whyman, T., Jobson, L., & Adams, K (2021) Understanding culture: the voices of urban Aboriginal young people, Journal of Youth Studies, 24:10, 1308-1325, DOI: 10.1080/13676261.2020.1828844
Traditional practice discussed: Wayapa Wuurrk
Naarm is the local WoiWurrung word for the region of Melbourne.