Manipulating practices: A critical physiotherapy reader av Barbara Gibson, Karen Synne Groven, David Nicholls og Jennifer Setchell (Open Access)
Open Access

Manipulating practices: A critical physiotherapy reader (Open Access)

Forfatter:

Barbara Gibson, Karen Synne Groven, David Nicholls og Jennifer Setchell (red.)

Forfatter: , , og
Innbinding: Open Access
Utgivelsesår: 2018
Antall sider: 384
Forlag: Cappelen Damm Akademisk
Språk/målform: Engelsk
ISBN: 9788202550011
Kategori: Helse- og sosialfag
Filformater: EPUB, HTML, PDF, XML
Lisenstype: Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International
Fagfellevurdert: Ja
Fag: Helse- og sosialfag
Nivå: Akademisk
Om utgivelsen Manipulating practices: A critical physiotherapy reader

Manipulating practices er den første vitenskapelige antologien som samler kritiske studier innen fysioterapi, og lanseres i en tid der profesjonen er preget av store forandringer. Antologien representerer et samarbeidsprosjekt mellom 20 forskere, hvor majoriteten er medlemmer av Critical Physiotherapy Network (CNP) – et internasjonalt nettverk av forskere og klinikere fra hele verden.

Gjennom å fokusere på varierte tema som utdanning, etikk, evidensbasert praksis, berøring og terapiridning, samt en bred tilnærming som inkluderer funksjonshemming, performance-studier, feminisme, logikk, narrativ teori, ny materialisme og fenomenologi, utforsker antologien nye og annerledes tanker om fysioterapi som fag og profesjon.

Antologiens 16 kapitler er skrevet av forskere fra seks ulike land og gir innsikt i forskningen til noen av de mest radikale forskerne i det internasjonale fysioterapimiljøet.

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Forfatter(e)
is a physical therapist and bioethicist whose research investigates how social, cultural, and institutional practices intersect in producing health, inclusion/exclusion, and identity with disabled young people. She has led two books aimed at transforming rehabilitation practices and is a co-founder of the Critical Physiotherapy Network. She has over 60 peer reviewed publications and holds the Bloorview Children’s Hospital Foundation Chair in Childhood Disability Studies.
Karen Synne Groven er førsteamanuensis ved Høgskolen i Oslo og Akershus, Institutt for fysioterapi, og post doc ved Universitetet i Oslo, Institutt for helse og samfunn. Hun er utdannet fysioterapeut og har pedagogisk videreutdanning innenfor kroppsøving og idrett og innen veiledning. Hennes interesser er relatert til fedme og overvekt, forebyggende helsearbeid, livsstilssykdommer og kronisk smerteproblematikk. I tillegg forsker hun på helsepersonells erfaringer relatert til det å behandle pasienter med kroniske smertetilstander og livsstilssykdommer.
is an Associate Professor in the School of Public Health and Psychosocial Studies, AUT University, Auckland (New Zealand). He is a physiotherapist, lecturer, researcher and writer, and the founder of the Critical Physiotherapy Network. His research focuses on the past, present and future for physiotherapy.
Jenny Setchell holds conjoint Research Fellowships at the School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences, The University of Queensland (Australia), and Bloorview Research Institute, Holland Bloorview Hospital (Canada). Her research interests include critical perspective on healthcare broadly, and physiotherapy specifically. Jenny’s PhD was in psychology, focussing on weight stigma in physiotherapy. She has 20 years of diverse clinical physiotherapy experience, primarily in the musculoskeletal and sports sub-disciplines. Jenny is a founding member of, and co-chairs, the Critical Physiotherapy Network.
is a Lecturer at the University of Nigeria, Department of Medical Rehabilitation, and PhD candidate at the Glasgow Caledonian University, School of Health and Life Sciences. He has cumulative 9 years experience in the clinical musculoskeletal, cardiopulmonary, and women health physiotherapy. Ukachukwu’s research interest is currently focused on complex interventions in non-communicable disease, and critical physiotherapy thinking.
Birgitte Ahlsen is an Associate Professor at the Department of Physiotherapy, Oslo and Akershus University of Applied Sciences. Her research interests include critical perspectives on medicine, healthcare and physiotherapy. Birgitte’s PhD focused on the role of gender in narratives of chronic muscle pain. Her present research project focuses on knowledge production and -translation in physiotherapy practice. She has 25 years of diverse clinical experiences. She is a specialist in psychomotor physiotherapy, with responsibility for continuing professional development courses in this area of expertise.
Wenche S. Bjorbækmo is a researcher at the Institute of Health and Society, University of Oslo, Norway. Her research interests include phenomenological research approaches, body and movement, function as ability/ disability and physiotherapy theory and practice with a special focus on knowledge expressed, developed and shared in clinical practices. Bjorbækmo’s PhD was in health sciences, focussing on children defined as disabled and their experiences with moving in different contexts.
Tone Dahl-Michelsen er stipendiat ved Senter for profesjonsstudier på Høgskolen i Oslo. Hun arbeider med doktorgradsprosjektet: Kjønnede kompetanseformer i moderne fysioterapeututdanning.
Clare Delany is an Associate Professor in the Department of Medical Education, Melbourne Medical School, Australia. In clinical education, Clare’s research and publications cover clinical reasoning, professional ethics and resilience in health professional learning. Clare also works as a clinical ethicist at the Royal Children’s Hospital Children’s Bioethics Centre in Melbourne conducting clinical ethics consultations and research in paediatric bioethics, with a particular focus on ethical challenges encountered by allied health professionals.
Blaise Doran originally trained and worked in the UK. He is a physiotherapist and the coordinator for the Children’s Pain Management Clinic at the Royal Children’s Hospital in Melbourne, Australia. Previously he worked predominantly in adult neurological rehabilitation. Prior to undertaking his physiotherapy degree, he worked for ten years as a professional actor, primarily in subsidised regional theatres in the UK. He is a member of the Critical Physiotherapy Network.
Nicole M. Glenn is a Canadian Institutes of Health Post-Doctoral Fellow in the Department of Social and Preventive Medicine in the School of Public Health at the Université de Montréal where she works under the direction of Dr. Kate Frohlich. She completed her PhD at the University of Alberta in the Faculty of Physical Education and Recreation. Her research interests include understanding experiences related to socio-spatial health inequities, weight loss, and bariatric surgery. She conducts qualitative research and often uses phenomenological methods.
Amy Hiller is an Australian Physiotherapy Association titled musculoskeletal physiotherapist with over ten years of clinical experience. Through her clinical and educator roles, Amy developed a particular interest in the interactional aspects of physiotherapy. Her research primarily focuses on developing knowledge abouthow patients and physiotherapists communicate with each other. Currently, in addition to her research, Amy teaches qualitative research methods and approaches to physiotherapy practice in the Department of Physiotherapy at The University of Melbourne, Australia.
Roger Kerry is Associate Professor in the Faculty of Medicine and Health Sciences at University of Nottingham, UK. He is a Chartered Physiotherapist and an honorary Fellow of the UK’s Musculoskeletal Association of Chartered Physiotherapists. His clinical research focuses on adverse events of physiotherapy interventions. His academic research is on the philosophy of science, investigating the nature of causation in the health sciences. He is the UK lead of the CauseHealth project. Roger also plays guitar and banjo in one of the UK’s leading Skiffle bands.
Fiona Moffatt is a Chartered Physiotherapist and Assistant Professor in the Division of Physiotherapy and Rehabilitation Sciences at the University of Nottingham, UK. Her clinical and research interests are in critical care, dysfunctional breathing, implementation science, and productivity. She is also a social scientist and sociologist with an interest in sociology of the professions, Foucauldian governmentality and identity. She has published and presented in internationally recognised fora and is motivated by understanding the social dimensions and impact of the profession.
Anna Ilona Rajala is a physiotherapist with a background in applied philosophy (MA, UCL 2013 and PhD, University of Brighton, expected in 2018). Her research interests include moral philosophy and moral practice, aging, mental health, and theories of recognition. She draws from modern European philosophy (esp. Frankfurt School and Hegel), arts and literature, and critical social and political theory.
Michael Rowe is an Associate Professor in the Department of Physiotherapy at the University of the Western Cape (South Africa). He conducts research into the use of digital technologies in the classroom and their influence on teacher and student relationships as part of teaching and learning practice. His PhD evaluated the use of technology-mediated practices for clinical education, and led to the development of design principles for blended learning environments in the health professions. He is the editor of OpenPhysio, an open access journal with a focus on physiotherapy education.
James A. Shaw is a Scientist at the Institute for Health System Solutions and Virtual Care at Women’s College Hospital, and an Assistant Professor at the Institute of Health Policy, Management and Evaluation at the University of Toronto, Canada. His research focuses on the institutions that govern health systems and the ways in which those institutions reinforce the status quo or encourage system change. He draws on a variety of theoretical perspectives in his work, including neo-institutional theory and recent advances in Science and Technology Studies.

Kari Nyheim Solbrække is Professor of Medical Sociology in the Faculty of Medicine, University of Oslo. Her main research interests are critical gender studies, narrative approaches to health and illness, medicalization, IVF, and especially cancer. Her latest publications include 'Cancer Coiffures'; Embodied Storylines of Cancer Patienthood and Survivorship in the Consumerist Cultural Imaginary in Body & Society (2018) and 'Our genes, our selves: Hereditary breast cancer and biological citizenship in Norway', in Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy (2016).

Tobba Therkildsen Sudmann er fysioterapeut og førsteamanuensis ved Fakultet for helse- og sosialvitskap/Senter for omsorgsforskning Vest, Høgskulen på Vestlandet. Hennes forskning omhandler profesjonelle behandlingsrelasjoner, og studier av hvordan man i rollen som pasient eller mottaker av tjenester får anledning til å ta initivativ, bruke egne ressurser, og delta i valg og beslutninger som omhandler egen helse.
Karen Yoshida is Professor, Department of Physical Therapy, Rehabilitation Science Institute and the Dalla Lana School of Public Health, University of Toronto. She received her PhD in Community Health (Sociology of Health) in 1991 at the University of Toronto. Karen Yoshida is a Critical Disability Studies (CDS) and feminist scholar, ally and activist. Her teaching of CDS and research is community and partnership-based with various disability communities. Her research interests include Disability History, arts-based research, disability leadership, embodiment, and disabled women and their health.