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Dr Peter Jackson

Doctoral Symposium

Session on Thursday, Jul 4th, 09:00
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Session

This pre-conference workshop will be a doctoral symposium which will take place on the morning before the main conference event (9.00-12.30 Thursday 4th July).

Submissions are invited from current doctoral students who would like the opportunity to develop their work in a supportive and collaborative context. The discussion may address the doctoral research process and methodology, conceptualisation, or preliminary findings.

The main objective of the symposium is to support to the progress of the general community of doctoral students as a whole.

The format will be individual 25 minute presentations followed by time for questions and discussion.

Submissions are invited in the following format (word count is a general guideline).

  1. Title of the study
  2. What is the current stage of research (100 words).
  3. What key question would you like to explore (100 words).
  4. Overview of the research (500 words).
  5. Outline of your central argument or enquiry (500 words).

Proposals will be blind reviewed for acceptance – please do not include identifying data in the submission itself.

Proposal should be emailed to EMCC.Administrator@emccouncil.org and marked ‘Research Conference Symposium Proposal’.

The deadline for submission of proposal has been extended to 31 May 2019.

Once accepted for the Symposium, EMCC will invoice you for the cost of attending which will be €30 (this is an additional cost to attending the conference).  It is possible to just attend the symposium without attending the conferene.

Bio

Dr Peter Jackson is deputy director of the International Centre for Coaching and Mentoring Studies at Oxford Brookes University (UK). He teaches on the MA programme in Coaching & Mentoring Practice and the Centre’s professional development programme in Coaching Supervision. His research into physicality and embodiment looks at individual coaches in action in their natural working environment to explore the many ways in which the coach’s practice is inseparable from the experience of ‘being-in-the-world’. He has an interest in the intersubjective processes of coaching, reflective learning, professional development and the development of research methods. In particular, how to create robust, useful and applicable knowledge for practitioners. His coaching practice has a particular focus on the challenges of general management and the dynamics of individual change within organisations.

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