From June 2017 to May 2018, I was lead organizer of a one-day symposium on the role of e-portfolios in higher education. "Capture, Integrate, Reflect and Connect to Learning ePortfolios" (CIRCLe 2018) was hosted by the UBC Faculty of Arts and the Centre for Teaching, Learning and Technology (CTLT) and took place during UBC's 10th annual Celebrate Learning Week.
In 2016-2017 I was contracted to conduct research into the nature and scope of research activity at the British Columbia Institute of Technolog (BCIT). This research consisted of interviews, surveys, data analysis and writing an executive report summary.
List of presentations given at national and international conferences.
In September 2015, I participated in a week-long intensive residency on digital media concepts for art education at Museum Schloss Moyland in Bedburg-Hau, Germany. I was one of 30 participants chosen from 300 applicants. Participants from Germany, Russia, Switzerland, Poland, Scotland, Serbia, Bosnia, Georgia, Lithuania, and Turkey.
This article in the International Journal of Education through Art discusses an artist-teacher residency staged at a university that examined relations between art, learning and teaching. It begins with a short discussion of the pedagogical turn in contemporary art and interventionist art practices before describing the artist-teacher residency. This residency was initiated to examine how teacher candidates come to understand pedagogy in their field.
I co-wrote a book chapter called "Intercultual Exchange: Interventions and Intraventions of Practice Based Research" published in Routledge Handbook of Intercultural Arts Research by Routledge in the UK.
I co-wrote a book chapter called "Encountering Research as Creative Practice: Participants Giving Voice to the Researcher" published in Arts-Research-Education: Connections and Directions by Springer in London.
Awarded from the International Society for Education through Art (InSEA). The award recognizes an outstanding doctoral thesis in the field of visual arts education.
Annual blind review award for best 2013-2014 doctoral thesis in matters of interest to visual art education in Canada.
This article published in the International Digital Media Arts Association Journal examines artworks that explore the invisible processes of our relationships with digital technologies, in which there exists a continual state of processing and a desire to understand.