Currently there are two ENOTHE seed funded projects. See below their aims and project team.
School Based Occupational Therapy
1. Develop common curriculum guidelines for undergraduate and postgraduate education to use and adapt to their own national context.
2. Provide guidelines for supporting students on diverse and innovative fieldwork opportunities in emerging areas of practice at all levels of their national education system (preschools, primary schools, secondary schools, etc.)
3. Engage students in research and practice development projects in the area of School-Based OT, either as part of OT educators’ projects, or student-directed projects (e.g. MSc Dissertation projects).
Amsterdam University of Applied Sciences, The Netherlands: Debbie Kramer-Roy, Koen van Dijk
Zurich University of Applied Sciences (ZHAW), Switzerland: Christina Schulze
University College Cork, Ireland: Helen Lynch
HES-SO University of Applied Sciences and Arts Western Switzerland: Sylvie Ray-Kaeser
Zuyd University of Applied Sciences, The Netherlands: Barbara Piskur
Artesis Plantijn University college Antwerp, Belgium: Reinhilde Lennaerts
University of Applied Sciences FH Campus Wien, Austria: Erna Schönthaler
University of Applied Sciences FH Campus Wr. Neustadt, Austria: Sophie Ulbrich-Ford
University of Malta, Malta: Nathalie Buhagiar
Brunel University London, UK: Niamh Mellerick
The psychosocial node: Preparing and empowering occupational therapy students as local and global leaders to address occupational needs of refugees
Aims: to create a learning community specifically focused on psychosocial interventions, that include practitioners, occupational therapy students, researchers and stakeholders.
Margarita Mondaca Karolinska Institutet Sweden
Salvador Simó Algado , Vic University Spain
Ursula Costa Health University of Applied Science Tyrol Austria
“The decision to collaborate with the people is guided by a desire to democratize knowledge production and to give people the opportunity to have voice in defining the boundaries of the possible.” (Reason and Bradbury, 2008)