Qualitative Research in Hazards Geography 1

Type: Virtual Paper
Theme: Hazards, Risks, and Disasters Specialty Group Curated Track
Sponsor Groups: Hazards, Risks, and Disasters Specialty Group, Indigenous Peoples Specialty Group
Poster #:
Day: 4/7/2021
Start / End Time: 11:10 AM / 12:25 PM (PDT)
Room: Virtual 7
Organizers: Brendan Lavy, Elyse Zavar
Chairs: Brendan Lavy

Call for Submissions

A decade ago, DeLyser et al. (2010, 1) proclaimed, “The early twenty-first century marks a marvelous time for qualitative geography.” Today, growth in the use and acceptance of qualitative methodologies across the discipline is self-evident, and hazard and disaster scholars continue to make important contributions to the advancement of qualitative geography. In particular, the use of qualitative methodologies has contributed to current theoretical debates in hazards geography and shaped policy, informed management objectives, and supported decision making at multiple scales. As more hazard and disaster scholars employ a range of qualitative methodologies to understand the complexities communities face in preparing for, mitigating against, and recovering from disaster events, and ultimately increasing community resilience, this session is designed to highlight the use of qualitative research in hazards geography broadly conceived and spark discussion among qualitative researchers. We seek paper presentations from geographers and others working at the intersection of hazards, disasters, and risk, who use qualitative methods.

Reference:
DeLyser, D., S. Herbert, S. Aitken, M. Crang, and L. McDowell. 2010. Introduction: Engaging Qualitative Geography. In DeLyser, D., S. Herbert, S. Aitken, M. Crang, and L. McDowell (eds.) The Sage Handbook of Qualitative Geography Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.


Description

A decade ago, DeLyser et al. (2010, 1) proclaimed, “The early twenty-first century marks a marvelous time for qualitative geography.” Today, growth in the use and acceptance of qualitative methodologies across the discipline is self-evident, and hazard and disaster scholars continue to make important contributions to the advancement of qualitative geography. In particular, the use of qualitative methodologies has contributed to current theoretical debates in hazards geography and shaped policy, informed management objectives, and supported decision making at multiple scales. As more hazard and disaster scholars employ a range of qualitative methodologies to understand the complexities communities face in preparing for, mitigating against, and recovering from disaster events, and ultimately increasing community resilience, this session is designed to highlight the use of qualitative research in hazards geography broadly conceived and spark discussion among qualitative researchers. We seek paper presentations from geographers and others working at the intersection of hazards, disasters, and risk, who use qualitative methods.

Reference:
DeLyser, D., S. Herbert, S. Aitken, M. Crang, and L. McDowell. 2010. Introduction: Engaging Qualitative Geography. In DeLyser, D., S. Herbert, S. Aitken, M. Crang, and L. McDowell (eds.) The Sage Handbook of Qualitative Geography Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.


Agenda

Type Details Minutes Start Time
Presenter Ronald Schumann*, University of North Texas, Laura Siebeneck, University of North Texas, Rachel Wolfe, University of North Texas, Exploring Pathways and Timelines to Recovery in Post-Sandy New Jersey 15 11:10 AM
Presenter Zoltan Grossman*, The Evergreen State College, ‘Let’s All Go to the Marae’: Manākitanga (Hospitality) in Māori Disaster Resilience 15 11:25 AM
Presenter Diamond Holloman*, University of North Carolina - Chapel Hill, The Local Lens: Conceptualizing Vulnerability through the use of Photovoice 15 11:40 AM
Presenter Ignatius Cahyanto*, University of Louisiana at Lafayette, Leveraging social capitals for tourism destination disaster resilience: A Photovoice approach 15 11:55 AM
Presenter Brendan Lavy*, Texas Christian University, Elyse Zavar, University of North Texas, Trees, tree cultures, and disasters: Implications for urban forest management 15 12:10 PM

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